Author: MikeHeiser

Iraqi Transportation Minister Says Iraq the HQ of Ancient Aliens — Sounds Dumber than Tariq Assiz

Here’s a link to a Breitbart story, part of which reads: “Iraqi transportation minister Kadhem Finjan al-Hamami asserted that Sumerians, the members of an ancient Iraqi civilization, built ‘the first airports’ and ‘Sumerian spaceships used to launch from here towards the other planets’ 7,000 years ago.” Classic Zecharia Sitchin Sumerian paleobabble. My favorite part of the article was the picture used with it — a cuneiform tablet with a magnifying glass poised over it — fostering the idea that some scholar had detected spaceships in the lines of wedge-shaped characters that all the translators had somehow missed (or were forced by...

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Registration for MEMRA 2017 Module 1 Now Open

Registration for MEMRA ancient language courses is now open. Please bookmark the registration page. There is plenty of time to register, as registration ends on Christmas day. MEMRA ancient languages modules are 52 weeks (one year) in duration, beginning at the start date for the module (January 2, 2017) indicated below. Courses are subject to cancellation if there is insufficient enrollment. In such cases, tuition will be fully refunded. Once a course begins there are no refunds. See the COURSES page for course descriptions and required textbooks. Courses are $120 for the year. Textbooks are NOT included in the...

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Naked Bible Podcast Episode 121 – Ezekiel 12-13

The prophet Ezekiel has telegraphed the doom of Jerusalem in a series of visual re-enactment signs, visions, and prophetic oracles. Chapters 12-13 continue with more sign acts, but shifts to God’s assessment of objections by the exiles as to the certainty of Jerusalem’s fate. This episode looks at how God therefore directed Ezekiel to demolish the idea that, “We have heard all this doom and gloom before, but nothing ever happens.” The episode is now...

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MIQLAT is Now Listed on Amazon Smile

Our non-profit ministry, Miqlat, is now listed on AmazonSmile — Amazon’s service to help customers send part of their purchase costs on Amazon to the non-profit of their choice. Here are the details: Unique Link Miqlat has a unique AmazonSmile link that makes it easier for people to find. Here is the link for Miqlat. What does the unique link do? When customers click on the organization’s unique link, they skip the process to search for a charity to support among over 1 million eligible charities. Instead, they’re taken to smile.amazon.com and are automatically asked if they want to support Miqlat. Can supporters still search for Miqlat at smile.amazon.com? Yes. However, that’s not as easy or convenient. There are over 1 million eligible charities, and customers may end up picking a different organization during the selection process. Saving the link for Miqlat increases the likelihood that customers will select the right charity before they start shopping. Do Miqlat supporters have to click on my charity’s AmazonSmile link every time they shop? No. Once customers select your organization, Miqlat receives 0.5% of the price of all their eligible smile.amazon.com purchases, regardless of whether they use your unique AmazonSmile link to return to the site. However, Amazon recommends that supporters bookmark and use the Miqlat link so they don’t accidentally shop at amazon.com instead of smile.amazon.com. Only purchases made at smile.amazon.com are eligible for donations. What do customers that have already selected a charity...

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MIQLAT Translation Project

Podcast listeners and newsletter subscribers recently heard about how Miqlat, our non-profit ministry, has begun a project to translate my book, Supernatural, into various translations. Our emphasis is on languages spoken in places where the believing Church has to operate underground or under some form of persecution. That said, we are open to any language with strategic population significance. The goal is to produce the translation and post it online for dissemination at no cost to readers of that given translation. Miqlat is funding each translation, including payment to translators and/or ministry agencies that produce the translations. Each translation costs $3,000. Please consider donating...

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