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This Week in Million-Dollar' Biblical Archaeology Lawsuits: A Breakdown Simcha Jacobovici, the Canadian documentary director who claimed in 2011 to have found two of the nails used to crucify Jesus , is suing archaeologist Joe Zias for libel . There
Updated 38 minutes ago Text size H arvard Theological Review has not yet committed to publishing a professor's research on a controversial fragment of papyrus that references the wife of Jesus Christ despite Harvard's initial announcement of the
In my racket, you get used to it the angst about the cancellation of shows. Shows come and go and it's an endless cycle of death and renewal. Some shows are mistakes from the get-go and their very existence is a mystery. It can happen, and I spoof
Documentary filmmaker Simcha Jacobivici and history professor James. D. Tabor today unveiled replicas of ossuaries discovered in a previously unexcavated Jerusalem burial cave from the time of Jesus.
Although everyone loves a mystery, museumgoers generally attend exhibitions expecting they're getting the real-meal deal be it a Picasso, a 13th-century Mayan artifact, Champlain's astrolabe, or a collection of moon rocks from Apollo 11. Close to 10
An amateur archeologist has claimed to have identified what could be the remains of some of Christ's disciples in a first century burial chamber beneath a block of flats in Jerusalem. A team led by Simcha Jacobovic, a Canadian documentary director,
FoxNews.com The researchers behind a 2007 documentary detailing The Lost Tomb of Jesus have uncovered evidence in a first-century Israeli tomb of the Biblical prophet Jonah, who was famously swallowed whole by a whale in the Book of Jonah. The prime