Demonstrating the historical reliability of the Bible through archaeological research and related apologetic investigation.
Dinosaur Dig for Kids to take place in Lancaster County, PA. Mount Calvary Lutheran Church, 308 Petersburg Road, Lititz.
Date: Friday July 11th, 6-9pm.
ABR Staff Member Rick Lanser is mentioned in the May 2008 issue of Christianity Today. Trained archaeologists who haven't harnessed themselves to a publicity machine get ignored because real archaeology can be tedious. Like real life.
Archaeologists in Rihab, Jordan, say they have discovered a cave that could be the world's oldest Christian church. Dating to the period AD 33-70...
Daniel Wallace, Director of the Center for the Study of New Testament Manuscripts, is interviewed by Christianity Today regarding the discovery of manuscripts in Albania. http://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2008/aprilweb-only/117-32.0.html
The Center for the Study of New Testament Manuscripts website can be found at: http://www.csntm.org/
Pope Benedict XVI announced during a June 2 audience with pilgrims from Turin that he had approved the shroud's removal from its protective casket for display to the public in the spring of 2010.
For more on the Shroud of Turin see:
Latest Developments on the Shroud of Turin: Part I
Latest Developments on the Shroud of Turin: Part II
Egyptian archaeologists have discovered what they say was the ancient headquarters of the Pharaonic army guarding the north-eastern borders of Egypt for more than 1,500 years. Known in the Bible as the "Way of the Philistines"...
For ABR resources that discuss this important subject see:
Gary Byers' articles: New Evidence From Egypt on the Location of the Exodus Sea Crossing: Part I and Part II in the Winter and Spring 2006 issues of Bible and Spade
Egypt plans to conduct a DNA test on a 3,500-year-old mummy to determine whether it belongs to King Thutmose I, one of the most famous Pharoahs, the country's chief archaeologist said last week.
A leading researcher on the 14-foot-long linen sheet, has persuaded the Oxford laboratory that dated the Shroud to the 13th or 14th Century to revisit the question of its age.
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