The Israel Antiquities Authority announced in a late August press release the discovery of a stone structure in the Jerusalem Walls National Park within the City of David archaeological site. The structure has been dated to the era of the Second Temple (349 bce to 70 ce ).
www.israeltoday.co.il December Edition of the Israel Today Magzine By Dr. Avshalom KAPACH, archaeologist
When Israel's President Reuven Rivlin visited the Vatican in September, he brought a special gift to Pope Francis: a replica of a basalt stone stele (slab) dating between the 9th and 8th century BC. It contains the earliest mention of King David's Dynasty outside of the Bible.
www.charismanews.com Dec. 4, 2015 ARI RABINOVITCH/REUTERS
Israeli archaeologists have discovered a mark from the seal of biblical King Hezekiah, who helped build Jerusalem into an ancient metropolis.
www.jpost.com Dec. 10, 2015 By DANIEL K. EISENBUD
Relic discovered by archaeologists from Jerusalem's Temple Mount Sifting Project
www.timesofisrael.com By Ilan Ben Zion Oct. 22, 2015
The unassuming slab of limestone doesn't look like much.
www.foxnews.com By James Rogers Published September 22, 2015
A large mausoleum recently uncovered in Israel may be the Tomb of the Maccabees, the celebrated Jewish family that led an uprising against the Greeks in the second century B.C. Archaeologists, however, are still searching for conclusive evidence that the site is the Maccabees’ final resting place.
www.breakingisraelnews.com By Adam Eliyahu Berkowitz August 16, 2015
The return of giants is mentioned in various Jewish teachings as part of the process of redemption. A recent archaeological discovery indicates that Biblical stories of these famed beings are no longer mere myths.
www.JPost.com By Rosie Perper August 3, 2015
Archeologists at Bar-Ilan University have discovered the remnants of the ancient city of Gath, one of the largest and most influential cities in the region.
www.foxnews.com Published May 06, 2014 Associated Press
JERUSALEM – An Israeli archaeologist says he has found the legendary citadel captured by King David in his conquest of Jerusalem, rekindling a longstanding debate about using the Bible as a field guide to identifying ancient ruins.