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Hebrew speaking Jew says Allah is God (Video)


Published on Dec 22, 2010
A must see! The legendary video in which a Jew rebuffs the claim of evangelicals.

Even Jesus said Allah. According to an Aramaic dictionary, ( http://www.peshitta.org/lexicon/ ) the word for God in Aramaic (The language which Jesus spoke) is “Aalah”, which is the exact same thing as the Arabic “Allah” since in English there are many ways to spell a foreign word (Example you can spell the Muhammad’s name in 27 ways, including Muhammad and Mohamed). Just visit the link and type “God” if you don’t believe me, then scroll down to “Pronunciation” Read more of this post


The Biblical God As a Deceiver


Bassam Zawadi

 You won’t hear enough of Christian missionaries arguing that the Qur’an describes Allah as plotting and deceiving (refer here).

So I think it is only fair if we return them the favor and show how the God of the Bible is a deceiver, thus by the Christian missionary criteria the Biblical God is an immoral God and should not be worshipped.

We read in…

Jeremiah 4:10

Then I said, “Ah, Sovereign LORD, how completely you have deceived (nasha) this people and Jerusalem by saying, ‘You will have peace,’ when the sword is at our throats.”

The word for deceived here is nasha, which means…  Read more of this post

Prophets Killer (Israelite) in Bible

Al-Qur’an infoms us at least in nine surahs about the Israelite killed the Prophets of Allah. These are three of the verses.
Al-Qur’an 2:87

….But is it [not] that EVERY TIME A MESSENGER CAME TO YOU, [O Children of Israel], with what your souls did not desire, you were arrogant? AND A PARTY [OF MESSENGERS] YOU DENIED AND ANOTHER PARTY YOU KILLED.

Al-Qur’an  2:61

….. That was because they [repeatedly] disbelieved in the signs of Allah AND KILLED THE PROPHETS WITHOUT RIGHT. That was because they disobeyed and were [habitually] transgressing.

Al-Qur’an  3:21

….. Those who disbelieve in the signs of Allah and KILL THE PROPHETS WITHOUT RIGHT and kill those who order justice from among the people – give them tidings of a painful punishment. Read more of this post

The Corruption of the Torah.


Many Jews and Christians maintain that the Torah we have today represents the words of God as revealed to Moses at Mount Sinai. The Jews were entrusted with obeying and preserving the Torah of Moses. God commanded them not to corrupt His message:

“Whatever I command you, you shall be careful to do; you shall not add to nor take away from it.” [Deuteronomy 12:32]

The purpose of this article is to show that far from being the pure word of God, the Torah that we have today has in fact been tampered with by man.

Please note that it is a pillar of faith for us as Muslims to believe that Moses, a great Prophet of God, received revelation. As will soon be demonstrated however, we also believe from both a theological and historical point of view, that the Torah we have today is not the same as what was originally revealed to Moses, peace be upon him.


The Old Testament we have today is a collection of books consisting of the Law, stories of the Prophets and various other writings such as the Psalms. The Hebrew word ‘Torah’ literally means instruction or teaching. It is used by Jews and Christians to refer to the first five books of the Old Testament (Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers and Deuteronomy). They believe these were dictated to Moses by God Almighty. Read more of this post

The Crucifixion in the Bible’s Gospels Differences and Contradictions

All of the Gospel accounts of the crucifixion are actually very brief1 – half a chapter of each gospel. The best comparison of the gospels’ crucifixion stories is that of Bart Ehrman in The Lost Gospel of Judas Iscariot where he compares them to other Christian writings of the time. He describes not only differences in details but a difference in style and emotion from the earlier accounts to the latter ones. As time progresses, Jesus becomes more and more mythologized and romanticized. Especially given that the first person to mention the event in writing, St Paul in 1 Cor 2:2, mentions no details at all and has Jesus crucified by a mythological being from the Gnostic religious tradition (an Archon, the archangelic servants of the Gnostic Demiurge)1. Given all of the problems, Robert Price asks “what are we to make of this very strange circumstance, that no memory of the central saving event of the Christian religion survived1? Critics of Christianity delight in these significant obstacles to belief.

The gospel accounts of Matthew, Mark and Luke contradict each other’s records of the crucifixion, even on the parts that consider to be the most important. Jesus died at different times of the day in the gospels, spoke to different people, gave different sets of final words and confusingly different accounts of the circumstances surrounding the death of Jesus. It is not simply a case that they recorded different details: the actions of Jesus in each gospel reflect general differences in opinion about what Jesus’ character should be. In Mark‘s sombre account Jesus is silent and mocked by all around him, and cries out in despair at the end. But in Luke and John Jesus is talkative, gives advice, and is surrounded by followers even while on the cross. Despite the massive impact they would have had on entire communities, the gospel writers also record different supernatural events occurring upon Jesus’ death too – Matthew 27:51-53 describes Earthquakes and the rising of the dead – things which no-one else at all noticed. Each gospel writer states their version as fact even though it is clear that some of them simply didn’t know the truth. Read more of this post

The Q Document

Why is the so-called Q document the most important lost book of the New Testament and the key to unlocking the puzzle of the Synoptic Problem?

The task of the “synoptic problem” is to discover the very early sources on the life and teaching of Jesus that were available to the synoptic writers.

The “problem” becomes apparent when you place the contents of the Matthew, Mark, and Luke side by side. Parallel incidents can be explained easily, but what about the numerous cases in which the actual words are parallel? And not just very important words as would be the case if you read the same story in three different newspapers, but every word.

Scholars conclude that each gospel, though independently written, must have drawn much of its material from a source or sources also available to one or both of the other two.

Click here to learn more about who wrote the synoptic gospels and the synoptic problem.

Mark and the Q document

Synoptic problem

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Who wrote the Synoptic Gospels?

When I lecture on the synoptic gospels (synoptic means “seeing together”) in my Who Wrote the Bible?, class at Columbus State University students frequently ask:

Why did the earliest canonical written gospel not appear until the late 60s CE?

Which gospel was written first and why?

Why is Matthew’s Gospel the first gospel in the New Testament even though it was probably not written first?

Did Matthew, John Mark, and Dr. Luke write the synoptic gospels or are they pseudopigraphal?

And most importantly… why is there such remarkable literary parallelism between the synoptic gospels?


On February 27, 1933 the Reichstag (German Parliament) in Berlin was set on fire. Adolf Hitler and his Nazi Party, looking around for a suitable “scapegoat”, blamed the Communists. Many of them were executed for it, even though they probably did not do it and everybody knew it.

In the winter of 64 CE a similar thing happened in Rome. A great fire devastated two thirds of the city and the mad emperor, Nero, who himself probably started the fire, found his scapegoat in the new sect of “Christians.” In the horror that followed, which even turned the stomachs of the Roman Senator Tacitus, hundreds of Christians were brutally slaughtered — including Peter and probably Paul.  Read more of this post

Gospels Not Written By Matthew, Mark, Luke or John

Christians believe that the Gospels (Matthew, Mark, Luke and John) were written by those whose names appear in the title of the books. Most also believe that they were written in the same order as they appear in the Bible.

The Truth is …

No Mention of Gospels Until 2nd Century

There are extant writings accredited to the Apostolic Fathers, Clement of Rome, Barnabas, Hermas, Ignatius, and Polycarp; written, for the most part, early in the second century. These writings contain NO MENTION OF THE FOUR GOSPELS . This also is admitted by Christian scholars. Dr. Dodwell says: “We have at this day certain most authentic ecclesiastical writers of the times, as Clemens Romanus, Barnabas, Hermas, Ignatius, and Polycarp, who wrote in the order wherein I have named them, and after all the writers of the New Testament. But in Hermas YOU WILL NOT FIND ONE PASSAGE OR ANY MENTION OF THE NEW TESTAMENT, NOR IN ALL THE REST IS ANY ONE OF THE EVANGELISTS NAMED (Dissertations upon Irenaeus).

THE FOUR GOSPELS WERE UNKNOWN TO THE EARLY CHRISTIAN FATHERS. Justin Martyr, the most eminent of the early Fathers, wrote about the middle of the second century. His writings in proof of the divinity of Christ demanded the use of these Gospels had they existed in his time. He makes more than three hundred quotations from the books of the Old Testament, and nearly one hundred from the Apocryphal books of the New Testament; BUT NONE FROM THE FOUR GOSPELS. The Rev. Dr. Giles says: “The very names of the Evangelists, Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John, are never mentioned by him [Justin] — do not occur once in all his writings” (Christian Records, p. 71). Read more of this post


Gospel of John: What Everyone Should Know About The Fourth Gospel

Almost any poll of regular church goers will reveal that their favorite book in the New Testament is the Gospel of John. It is the book that is most often used at Christian funerals. It includes such well known and oft-quoted texts as: “God so loved the world that he gave his only son that whoever believes in him should not perish but have everlasting life.” It boasts the shortest verse in the Bible: “Jesus wept,” which serves the needs of many cross word puzzle creators. Its prologue was used for centuries in Catholic liturgies as “the last gospel” at the mass. It includes characters like Doubting Thomas, whose very name has entered our public discourse.

Yet, I suspect that if these devotees of John’s Gospel were introduced to the world of Johannine scholarship, they would be both shocked and angered by contemporary insights into this treasured book. It is to place much of this scholarship into the public arena that I have written the book, “The Fourth Gospel: Tales of a Jewish Mystic.”
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