As in the days of Noah?

These are the seven messages of the Creator of the world to humanity known as the Seven Noahide Laws:

Belief in God: He who created everything. There is none besides Him and no one should turn away from Him.

Blessing Hashem (God, literally ‘the name’): Respecting the Creator and the sages who are familiar with His Torah, and respecting the places of worship where the Torah is learned and prayers are recited to him. It is forbidden, God forbid, to speak harshly against them or to curse them.

Stealing: The preservation of the rights of others to property and honor and body and not to desire to take anything belonging to others that is not for sale.

Laws: To establish courts to judge justice and to direct society and obey the orders and decisions of the courts.

Killing: Do not shorten the lives of people, including the lives of the terminally ill. The opposite is also true; to invest efforts to heal diseases and maintain health.

Have mercy on creatures: Not to be cruel to animals. One of the most forbidden acts is eating the organ or limb from a live animal. The animal must first be killed in a way that is less distressing such as cutting the neck.

Prohibition of prostitution: The mitzvah (Bible commandment) to build a proper family life. It is a severe prohibition to commit adultery with a married woman. It is also forbidden to perform a same-sex marriage. Also forbidden is sexual intercourse with animals and homosexuality.

Therefore, anyone who receives upon himself all of these seven rules in front of a rabbinic court has a special status in Judaism. Even though they are not Jewish, they have entered into a full partnership in the service of God.



This psalm 118 is the last in the series of the Egyptian hallel, it is read in full the days of recitation of the hallel, the last ten verses are even read twice.

  • Is one of six psalms (113-118) of which Hallel is composed. On all days when Hallel is recited, this psalm is recited in its entirety, with the final ten verses being recited twice each.

Our word hallelujah comes from the Hebrew words hallel (praise) and yah (Yahweh or God or the Lord), so it means “praise the Lord.”


Psalm 118:1-29THIS is unmistakably a psalm for use in the Temple worship, and probably meant to be sung antiphonally, on some day of national rejoicing (Psalm 118:24)
The psalm implies the completion of the Temple, and therefore shuts out any point prior to that.
In the book Ezra 3:10-11 , we read that “when the builders laid the foundation of the temple of the Lord, they set the priests in their apparel with trumpets, and the Levites the sons of Asaph with cymbals, to praise he Lord, after the ordinance of David king of Israel. And they sang together by course in praising and giving thanks unto the Lord; because he is good, for his mercy endureth for ever toward Israel. And all the people shouted with a great shout, when they praised the Lord, because the foundation of the house of the Lord was laid.” Now the words mentioned in Ezra are the first and last sentences of this Psalm, and we therefore conclude that the people chanted the whole of this sublime song; and, moreover, that the use of this composition on such occasions was ordained by David, whom we conceive to be its author.

, “I believe that I can say with certainty, Psalm 118:1-29 was sung for the first time at the Feast of Tabernacles in the year 444 B.C.” Cheyne follows his usual guides in pointing to the purification and reconstruction of the Temple by Judas Maccabaeus

Psalm 118

Give thanks to the LORD, for He is good;

His loving devotion endures forever.

2Let Israel say,

“His loving devotion endures forever.”

3Let the house of Aaron say,

“His loving devotion endures forever.”

4Let those who fear the LORD say,

“His loving devotion endures forever.”

5In my distress I called to the LORD,

and He answered and set me free.

6The LORD is with me;a I will not be afraid.

What can man do to me?

7The LORD is with me; He is my helper.

Therefore I will look in triumph on those who hate me.

8It is better to take refuge in the LORD

than to trust in man.

9It is better to take refuge in the LORD

than to trust in princes.

10All the nations surrounded me;

in the name of the LORD I will surely cut them off.

11They surrounded me, yes, they surrounded me;

in the name of the LORD I will surely cut them off.

12They swarmed around me like bees;

they were extinguished like a fire of thorns;

in the name of the LORD I will surely cut them off.

13I was pushed so hard I was falling,

but the LORD helped me.

14The LORD is my strength and my song,

and He has become my salvation.

15Shouts of joy and salvation resound in the tents of the righteous:

“The right hand of the LORD performs with valor!

16The right hand of the LORD is exalted!

The right hand of the LORD performs with valor!”

17I will not die, but I will live

and proclaim what the LORD has done.

18The LORD disciplined me severely,

but He has not given me over to death.

19Open to me the gates of righteousness;

I will enter and give thanks to the LORD.

20This is the gate of the LORD;

the righteous shall enter through it.

21I will give You thanks, for You have answered me,

and You have become my salvation.

22The stone the builders rejected

has become the cornerstone.b

23This is from the LORD,

and it is marvelous in our eyes.

24This is the day that the LORD has made;

we will rejoice and be glad in it.

25O LORD, save us, we pray.

We beseech You, O LORD, cause us to prosper!

more probable which supposes that it was sung on the great celebration of the Feast of Tabernacles, recorded in Nehemiah 8:14-18. In later times Psalm 118:25 was the festal cry raised while the altar of burnt offering was solemnly compassed, once on each of the first six days of the Feast of Tabernacles, and seven times on the seventh

26Blessed is he who comes in the name of the LORD.

This Psalm was quoted by Jesus and writers of the New Testament. In Matthew 21:42, Jesus said to them (the chief priests and the elders of the people), “Have you never read in the Scriptures: “‘The stone that the builders rejected has become the cornerstone; this was the Lord’s doing, and it is marvelous in our eyes’?” Opposition and difficulties are seen in this Psalm but in the midst of it God will display His salvation. This verse is also referred to in Mark 12:10, Luke 20:17, Acts 4:11, and 1 Peter 2:7.

In Matthew 21:9, Mark 11:9-10 and John 12:13, Jesus is welcomed on his triumphal entry into Jerusalem by crowds quoting verse 26:

From the house of the LORD we bless you.

27The LORD is God

and has made His light shine upon us.

Bind the festival sacrifice with cords

to the horns of the altar.

28You are my God, and I will give You thanks.

You are my God, and I will exalt You.

29Give thanks to the LORD, for He is good;

His loving devotion endures forever.

three classes are called on: the whole house of Israel, the priests, and “those who fear Jehovah”-i.e., aliens who have taken refuge beneath the wings of Israel’s God. The threefold designation expresses the thrill of joy in the recovery of national life; the high estimate of the priesthood as the only remaining God-appointed order, now that the monarchy was swept away; and the growing desire to draw the nations into the community of God’s people.


The name “feast of booths” derives from the requirement for everyone born an Israelite to live in booths made of boughs of trees and branches of palm trees for the 7 days of the feast (Lv 23:42) (Freeman, 1996:1148). Another name for it is “the feast of ingathering” because it was celebrated by the Israelites at the time of the ingathering of the harvests on the threshing floor and at the wine press (Dt 16:13; Lv 23:39) at the end of the year (Ex 23:16; 34:22).

In Ex 23 the Feast of Sukkot is closely associated with the Feast of Ingathering. In Lv 23 it is depicted as a cheerful occasion and the stay in the wilderness motivates the dwelling in tents/booths (De Vaux, 1978:496). A more detailed account is given in Dt 16, where the festival is called Feast of Sukkot and is to last seven days. In 1 Ki 8 the dedication of Solomon’s temple takes place during this festival. In Zch 14, Zechariah predicts that all the nations will each year come to worship Yahweh in Jerusalem, at the Feast of Sukkot (Zch 14:16).

The Sanhedrin is the re-creation of the ancient legal council that advised in Israel during biblical times. It earlier invited Arab nations to prepare for their role in the construction of a Third Temple.

They were invited as “sons of Ishmael.” Ishmael, in the Bible, is the first son of Abraham, by his wife’s maid, Hagar. Abraham is the patriarch of Judaism, Christianity and Islam. Isaac was the second son, and Judaism and Christianity trace roots through him. Islam claims its heritage through Ishmael.

The newest move will include during Hanukkah a full-dress reenactment of the daily offering.

Sons of God

Genesis 6:2 the sons of God saw that the daughters of humans were


Genesis 6:4 The Nephilim were on the earth in those days–and also

Luke 20:36 and they can no longer die; for they are like the


Romans 8:19 For the creation waits in eager expectation for the

Job 2:1 On another day the angels came to present themselves


Job 1:6 One day the angels came to present themselves before the

Job 38:7 while the morning stars sang together and all the angels

Matthew 5:9 Blessed are the peacemakers, for they will be called

1 John 3:1 See what great love the Father has lavished on us, that

Philippians 2:15 so that you may become blameless and pure

John 1:12 Yet to all who did receive him, to those who believed in

The Destruction of Tyre

Although the Phoenicians became successful merchants, they could be ruthless. Reportedly, they sometimes lured people aboard ship on the pretense of showing them their wares, only to enslave them. In time, they even turned on their former trading partners, the Israelites, and sold them into slavery. Hence, Hebrew prophets predicted the destruction of the Phoenician city of Tyre. These prophecies were finally fulfilled by Alexander the Great in 332 B.C.E. (Joel 3:6; Amos 1:9, 10) This destruction marked the end of the Phoenician era.

Isaiah 23 & Ezekiel 27

1The burden of Tyre. Howl, ye ships of Tarshish; for it is laid waste, so that there is no house, no entering in: from the land of Chittim it is revealed to them.

2Be still, ye inhabitants of the isle; thou whom the merchants of Zidon, that pass over the sea, have replenished.

3And by great waters the seed of Sihor, the harvest of the river, is her revenue; and she is a mart of nations.

4Be thou ashamed, O Zidon: for the sea hath spoken, even the strength of the sea, saying, I travail not, nor bring forth children, neither do I nourish up young men, nor bring up virgins.

5As at the report concerning Egypt, so shall they be sorely pained at the report of Tyre.

6Pass ye over to Tarshish; howl, ye inhabitants of the isle.

7Is this your joyous city, whose antiquity is of ancient days? her own feet shall carry her afar off to sojourn.

8Who hath taken this counsel against Tyre, the crowning city, whose merchants are princes, whose traffickers are the honourable of the earth?

9The LORD of hosts hath purposed it, to stain the pride of all glory, and to bring into contempt all the honourable of the earth.

10Pass through thy land as a river, O daughter of Tarshishthere is no more strength.

11He stretched out his hand over the sea, he shook the kingdoms: the LORD hath given a commandment against the merchant city, to destroy the strong holds thereof.


26Thy rowers have brought thee into great waters: the east wind hath broken thee in the midst of the seas.

27Thy riches, and thy fairs, thy merchandise, thy mariners, and thy pilots, thy calkers, and the occupiers of thy merchandise, and all thy men of war, that are in thee, and in all thy company which is in the midst of thee, shall fall into the midst of the seas in the day of thy ruin.

28The suburbs shall shake at the sound of the cry of thy pilots.

29And all that handle the oar, the mariners, and all the pilots of the sea, shall come down from their ships, they shall stand upon the land;

30And shall cause their voice to be heard against thee, and shall cry bitterly, and shall cast up dust upon their heads, they shall wallow themselves in the ashes:

31And they shall make themselves utterly bald for thee, and gird them with sackcloth, and they shall weep for thee with bitterness of heart and bitter wailing.

32And in their wailing they shall take up a lamentation for thee, and lament over thee, saying, What city is like Tyrus, like the destroyed in the midst of the sea?

33When thy wares went forth out of the seas, thou filledst many people; thou didst enrich the kings of the earth with the multitude of thy riches and of thy merchandise.

34In the time when thou shalt be broken by the seas in the depths of the waters thy merchandise and all thy company in the midst of thee shall fall.

35All the inhabitants of the isles shall be astonished at thee, and their kings shall be sore afraid, they shall be troubled in their countenance.

36The merchants among the people shall hiss at thee; thou shalt be a terror, and never shalt be any more.

1000 BC – 2000 AD Tyre

A Lament for Tyre

‎The Phoenicians were the greatest traders of the ancient world. They bartered goods throughout the Mediterranean, traveling as far as Spain and England and the West African coast, incredible distances for small ships with rudimentary maps and no more than the stars to guide them.

The ancient city of Tyre was partly destroyed by Alexander in 333 BC, rebuilt somewhat by the Romans, and destroyed again by the Muslims in 1291 AD. And later it was partially rebuilt

Ezekiel 27

1The word of the LORD came again unto me, saying, 2Now, thou son of man, take up a lamentation for Tyrus; say unto Tyrus,

  • thou that art situate at the entry of the sea,

The names Tyre and Sidon were famous in the ancient Near East. They are also important cities in the Old and New Testaments. Both are now located in Lebanon, with Tyre 20 mi south of Sidon and only 12 mi north of the Israel-Lebanon border. Today each is just a shadow of their former selves.

Tyre (called Sour in Arabic today) was constructed on a rock island a few hundred yards out into the Mediterranean. In fact, the city took its name from this rock island. Tyre comes from the Semetic sr (Hebrew Sor, Arabic Sur, Babylonian Surru, Egyptian Dr,) meaning rock.

  • which art a merchant of the people for many isles,

Thus saith the Lord GOD; O Tyrus, thou hast said, I am of perfect beauty.

  • 4Thy borders are in the midst of the seas,

The city of Tyre was originally an island which Alexander the Great later joined to the mainland by a causeway. In time the causeway was enlarged by rubble and sand deposits washed up by waves. AN 1873 map shows Tyre as it was in 322 BC, and later as a peninsula stretching out into the Mediterranean Sea. Evidence of Tyre’s ancient harbours can still be seen on the peninsula’s north and south sides.

  • thy builders have perfected thy beauty.
  • 5They have made all thy shipboards of fir trees of Senir:

se’-nir (senir; Saneir): This was the Amorite name of Mt. Hermon, according to Deuteronomy 3:9 (the King James Version “Shenir”).’ But in 1 Chronicles 5:23 Songs 4:8, we have Senir and Hermon named as distinct mountains. It seems probable, however, that Senir applied to a definite part of the Anti-Lebanon or Hermon range. An inscription of Shalmaneser tells us that Hazael, king of Damascus, fortified Mt. Senir over against Mt. Lebanon.

  • they have taken cedars from Lebanon to make masts for thee.

The Cedars of God (Arabic: أرز الربّ‎ Arz ar-Rabb “Cedars of the Lord”) in Bsharri mountain is one of the last vestiges of the extensive forests of the Lebanon cedar, that once thrived across Mount Lebanon in ancient times. Their timber was exploited by the Phoenicians, Israelites, Egyptians, Assyrians, Babylonians, Persians, Romans, and Turks. The wood was prized by Egyptians for shipbuilding; the Ottoman Empire used the cedars in railway construction.[1]

  • 6Ofthe oaks of Bashan have they made thine oars;

Bashan (/ˈbeɪʃən/; Hebrew: הַבָּשָׁן‎, ha-Bashan; Latin: Basan or Basanitis[1]) is a biblical place first mentioned in Numbers 21:33, where Og the king of Bashan came out against the Israelites at the time of their entrance into the Promised Land, but was utterly routed (Numbers 21:33–35; Deuteronomy 3:1–7).Og’s Bashan extended from Gilead in the south to Hermon in the north, and from the Jordan river on the west to Salcah on the east. Along with the half of Gilead it was given to the half-tribe of Manasseh (Joshua 13:29–31). Golan, one of its cities, became a Levitical city and a city of refuge (Joshua 21:27).

  • the company of the Ashurites have made thy benches

Great trade in ivory was carried on by the Assyrians (Ezek. 27:6; Rev. 18:12). It was used by the Phoenicians to ornament the box-wood rowing-benches of their galleys

  • of ivory, broughtout of the isles of Chittim.

Some centuries prior to Josephus, this designation had already become a general descriptor for the Mediterranean islands. Sometimes this designation was further extended to apply to Romans, Macedonians or Seleucid Greeks.

  • Fine linen with broidered work from Egypt was that which thou spreadest forth to be thy sail;

This textile was made in Egypt between the 10th-15th century C.E. It is linen embroidered with blue linen and the dimensions are 17 x 10 cm. The embroidery is 8.5 cm. The textile is currently in the Ashmolean Museum

In ancient Egypt, linen production was a labor-intensive process requiring soaking of the flax, beating to separate the fibers, twisting loose fibers together, spinning them into thread, and finally, weaving the threads into cloth. Surviving fragments of cloth dating to about 5000 B.C. indicate the Egyptians were doing this in Neolithic times. Strong, quick to dry and cool to the skin, linen remained the central fiber in Egyptian life long after wool had become widely used by other cultures of the Mediterranean and Near East starting around 2000 B.C. Linen doesn’t take dye well and most Egyptian linen kept its natural shade or was bleached white. They knew how to harvest green flax and make green linen from it — green clothing was a status symbol because the color was strongest when new.

  • blue and purple from the isles of Elishah was that which covered thee.

Eli’shah. (God is salvation). The eldest son of Javan. Genesis 10:4. The residence of his descendants is described in Ezekiel 27:7, as the isles of Elishah, whence, the Phoenicians obtained their purple and blue dyes. Some connect the race of Elishah with the Aeolians, others with Elishah, and in a more extended sense, Peloponnesus, or even Hellas

The ancient world’s purple dye industry developed from extracting a fluid from a Mediterranean mollusk, the murex. Not only did the people of the Phoenician coast develop this industry, they specialized in shipping this very valuable commodity all over the Mediterranean world.

  • 8The inhabitants of Zidon and Arvad were thy mariners: thy wise men, O Tyrus, thatwere in thee, were thy pilots.
  • 9The ancients of Gebal and the wise menthereof were in thee thy calkers:

Caulking is both the processes and material (also called sealant) to seal joints or seams in various structures and some types of piping. The oldest form of caulking is used to make the seams in wooden boats or ships watertight, by driving fibrous materials into the wedge-shaped seams between boards.

  • all the ships of the sea with their mariners were in thee to occupy thy merchandise.
  • 10They of Persia and of Lud and of Phut were in thine army, thy men of war: they hanged the shield and helmet in thee; they set forth thy comeliness.
  • Persian Infantry on campaign in Greece according to Richard Scollins plates from Duncan Head’s out of print The Achaemenid Persian Army

  • 11The men of Arvad with thine army wereupon thy walls round about, and the Gammadims were in thy towers: they hanged their shields upon thy walls round about; they have made thy beauty perfect.
  • 12Tarshish wasthy merchant by reason of the multitude of all kind of riches; with silver, iron, tin, and lead, they traded in thy fairs.

Tarshish (Hebrew: תַּרְשִׁישׁ‎) occurs in the Hebrew Bible with several uncertain meanings, most frequently as a place (probably a large city or region) far across the sea from the Land of Israel and Phoenicia.

Some 19th-century commentators believed that Tarshish was Britain, including Alfred John Dunkin who claimed “Tarshish demonstrated to be Britain” (1844), George Smith (1850),[14] James Wallis and David King’s The British Millennial Harbinger (1861), John Algernon Clarke (1862), and Jonathan Perkins Weethee of Ohio (1887).[15] This idea stems from the fact that Tarshish is recorded to have been a trader in Tin, Silver, Gold and Lead [16] which were all mined in Cornwall. This is still reputed to be the ‘Merchants of Tarshish” today by some Christians.

  • 13Javan, Tubal, and Meshech, they were thy merchants: they traded the persons of men and vessels of brass in thy market.

The IVP Bible Background Commentary lists Magog, Meshech, Tubal, and Togarmah as “sections or peoples in Asia Minor” [Turkey].

  • 14They of the house of Togarmah traded in thy fairs with horses and horsemen and mules.
  • 15The men of Dedan were thy merchants;
  • many isles werethe merchandise of thine hand:
  • they brought thee fora present horns of ivory and ebony.
  • 16Syria was thy merchant by reason of the multitude of the wares of thy making: they occupied in thy fairs with emeralds, purple, and broidered work, and fine linen, and coral, and agate.
  • 17Judah, and the land of Israel, they were thy merchants: they traded in thy market wheat of Minnith, and Pannag, and honey, and oil, and balm.
  • 18Damascus wasthy merchant in the multitude of the wares of thy making, for the multitude of all riches; in the wine of Helbon, and white wool
  • .19Dan also and Javan going to and fro occupied in thy fairs: bright iron, cassia, and calamus, were in thy market.

  • 20Dedan was thy merchant in precious clothes for chariots.
  • 21Arabia, and all the princes of Kedar, they occupied with thee in lambs, and rams, and goats: in these were theythy merchants.
  • 22The merchants of Sheba and Raamah, they were thy merchants: they occupied in thy fairs with chief of all spices, and with all precious stones, and gold.
  • 23Haran, and Canneh, and Eden, the merchants of Sheba, Asshur, and Chilmad, were thy merchants.24These were thy merchants in all sorts of things, in blue clothes, and broidered work, and in chests of rich apparel, bound with cords, and made of cedar, among thy merchandise.
  • 25The ships of Tarshish did sing of thee in thy market: and thou wast replenished, and made very glorious in the midst of the seas.

 Beware! Ba’al

Deep impact May 8 1998

The destruction of the arch de triumph predicted/planned in 1998

​Palmyra,  Iraq

The Temple of Bel, built in AD32, was the best preserved and most important of the huge Roman-era temple complexes of the Near East until it’s destruction in August 2015.

April 19th is also known as the Feast of Moloch (Ba’al), the owl-headed Canaanite god celebrated in antiquity by the sacrifice of living infants. Undoubtedy it is connected to the effigy of Moloch, which is worshiped at Bohemian Grove festivals every year by the rich and powerful.

Trafalgar Square,  London

April 19th 2016 was the date of the raising of the 48-foot tall Ba’al temple archway reproduction in London’s Trafalgar Square coincides with the first day of a very important period known as the 13 Days of Preparation, or the Blood Sacrifice of the Beast. during the UNESCO Heritage Week,

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Central Park,  New York 

And then the reproduction of that arch went up in New York City on September 19 2016. The connection of Ba’al to the city of New York is exemplified by the Charging Bull, a 7,100 pound sculpture standing 11 feet tall and 16 feet long, by Arturo Di Modica. It is currently located in Bowling Green Park, the Financial District of Manhattan, home of Wall Street and the banking powers of this world. 


Hereafter the arch went to Dubai where  4,000 world leaders from 130 different countries gathered from Feb. 12th to Feb. 14th for the World Government Summit. Creating a scene that one rabbi claims symbolizes the dangerous fusion of Ishmael and Edom against Israel. Based in the United Arab Emirates, the summit  is an international organization for global dialogue where leaders in government, business, and technology discuss how governments operate and how policies are made. The first summit, held in 2013, was attended by former US President Barack Obama, former UN Secretary General Ban Ki-Moon, and other world leaders.

At the annual “World Government Summit” in the United Arab Emirates, under the shadow of a replica monument from the false god Baal’s temple, top globalists and establishment leaders from around the planet offered a series of stunning revelations about their agenda.

Florance and Aruna,  Italy

With the G7 Culture Summit a copy of the Monumental Arch of Palmyra was installed in piazza della Signora, Italy from March 27 to April 27, 2017.

The installation coincided with the G7 Summit, held in Palazzo Vecchio on March 30 and 31, 2017, as a symbol of the rebirth and reconstruction of humanity’s cultural heritage, continually at risk from the dangers of humankind and nature.

Arona Italy… in April 29; The international event was called “Passing through, moving forward”: 

“This arch brings together all the necessary elements for the New World Order,” explained Rabbi Daniel Assur, a member of the nascent Sanhedrin, to Breaking Israel News. “If you look at where this arch has appeared, it is clearly a pattern moving towards a specific goal: Messiah. The question is, whose Messiah will it be?”