The following articles have been compiled and indexed by inWORD Bible software.
Question: Who are the “mixed” people described in Daniel 2:41,43?
The Palestinian National Charter
Below is the Palestinian National Covenant, the official charter of the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO). The text is the English version published officially by the PLO, unabridged and unedited.
Commentary: Psalms 83
Asaph was a priest of Israel; as such, he composed songs or psalms. This 83rd Psalm is the last of a series written by Asaph beginning in Psalms 73. Its message is remarkably relevant to today, being surely meant to forecast the events which are about to be fulfilled.
“When you go out to wage war against your enemies, and G–d, your G–d, will deliver them into your hands and you will take captives...” —Ki Teitzei 21:10
Islam: The “Glue” of Israel’s Enemies
Islam is the second largest religion in the world, now comprising more than 25% of the planet’s population. In the United States alone, Islam is quickly approaching Judaism as the second largest religion behind Christianity.
Anti-Zionism is opposition to Zionism, broadly defined in the modern era as the opposition to the ethnonationalist and political movement of Jews and Jewish culture that supports the establishment of a Jewish state as a Jewish homeland in the territory defined as the historic Land of Israel (also referred to as Palestine, Canaan or the Holy Land) or to the modern State of Israel as defined as A Jewish and Democratic State.
The penal colony of Cayenne (French: Bagne de Cayenne), commonly known as Devil’s Island (Πle du Diable), was a famous prison of the 19th and 20th century. It operated at several locations in French Guiana. Opened in 1852, it was notorious for being used for internal exile of French political prisoners during that period, the most famous of whom was Captain Alfred Dreyfus. It is also known for its harsh treatment of criminals, who were deported there from all parts of the French empire. The system was closed down in 1953.
The Dreyfus affair (French: l’affaire Dreyfus, pronounced: [la.fɛʁ dʁɛ.fys]) was a political scandal that divided France from 1894 until its resolution in 1906. The affair is often seen as a modern and universal symbol of injustice, and remains one of the most striking examples of a complex miscarriage of justice, where a major role was played by the press and public opinion.
Ferdinand Walsin Esterhazy
Charles Marie Ferdinand Walsin Esterhazy (16 December 1847 – 21 May 1923) was an officer in the French Army from 1870 to 1898. He gained notoriety as a spy for the German Empire and the actual perpetrator of the act of treason of which Captain Alfred Dreyfus was wrongfully accused and convicted in 1894 (see Dreyfus affair).
“J’accuse ...!” (French pronunciation: [ʒaˈkyz], “I accuse...!”) was an open letter published on 13 January 1898 in the newspaper L'Aurore by the influential writer Émile Zola.