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Though Israel may be small in size, it has plenty of fodder for great TV: wars, terrorism, religious tensions.
These six shows draw on the inherent drama that just comes with being Israeli.
Cheshvan: Greek fortresses and animal seals After the Lord knows how many decades of digging in Jerusalem, archaeologists finally found the fabled Akra, a Hellenistic citadel erected in the heart of Jerusalem by the Seleucid conquerors after they destroyed the city in 168 BCE.
The fortified compound was torn down by the Maccabee rebels in the 2nd century BCE, but excavators in the Givati parking lot by the City of David, found fortifications, weapons, ceramics and coins from Epiphanes' lost compound.
Some are funny, some are painfully suspenseful, some are even terrifying — but they’re all worth watching.
Fauda (Netflix) “Fauda” means “chaos” in Arabic — and that’s precisely what the series depicts.
The show is partly based on the Israeli army experiences of creator and star Lior Raz serving in the Duvdevan Unit, which is famous for its undercover operations.
Approximately thirty C-17 American planes are expected to be needed in order to transport some 56 vehicles including 14 limousines as well as Trump’s presidential limousine known as “The Beast.” Trump’s armored limousine, which is specially equipped to be heavily shielded from gunfire, grenades and explosive devices and to be resistant to biological and chemical attack, will reportedly land in Israel in the coming days ahead of Trump’s arrival.
No, Egypt's pyramids were not built as grain silos, archaeologists explained to ex-Republican candidate Benjamin Carson.
It is true that Carson had claimed as much back in 1998, but when confronted with the absurdity, the candidate doubled down. Deborah Sweeney explains why Carson's theory is beyond unlikely, and they were indeed tombs.
A 3,000-year old seal with crude animal inscriptions was found in rubble evacuated from Temple Mount in Jerusalem, by a 10-year old tourist participating in the Temple Mount Sifting Project.
The artifact adds to finds showing that Jerusalem in the Davidic period, early Iron Age II, was an important city, not a mere village, archaeologists claim. The oval impression on the clay seal, which was most likely set in a ring, states in ancient Hebrew: "Belonging to Hezekiah [son of] Ahaz king of Judah." It also shows a pagan two-winged sun, with wings turned downward, flanked by two ankh symbols symbolizing life.