True Or False? Ancient Egyptian Army Remains Found In Red Sea

chariots_in_the_red_sea_big

I would like to stress that I posted this article not to debunk the bible account, but to show how we all may be led astray, or tricked by articles which may be presented as truth, when, in fact, they are fiction and/or satirical. (r. a. note)

Bad Satire Today  By Staff Admin    Posted Sun., Oct.30, 2016

A fake article claims that the remains of an ancient Egyptian army has been found in the Red Sea, implying findings from the Biblical Exodus.

Not True

This fabricated article comes from fictional satire website World News Daily Report. The fictive feature claims that archaeologists in Egypt had discovered the remnants of hundreds of ancient Egyptian bodies at the bottom of the Gulf of Suez.

Along with the remains, the imaginary write-up recounts the discovery of relics such as weapons, armor, and even a couple of chariots. It goes on to state that deaths appeared to have happened on dry land and were the result of a massive landslide or a giant sea wave.
The fake article seems to be implying that this discovery is proof of the narrative of the Biblical Exodus (Exodus 14:1-31) in which an Egyptian army is wiped out while chasing the “Children of Israel” through a tunnel which God opens up in the Red Sea.

Fake Historical Articles & Pictures

World News Daily Report is responsible for a series of fictional historical articles which may seem real to some people. Consider several of their fake historical/archaeological articles that Bad Satire Today has covered over the past two months:

• A document from a Roman historian describing an eyewitness account of a miracle by Jesus is found in the Vatican archives.
• Irish archeologists discover the remains of 1st century Roman legionnaires who were massacred in Ireland.
• The ruins of an ancient city are discovered in the Australian desert.
• The skull of William Wallace is discovered in England.
• A viking boat is discovered near the Mississippi River.
World News Daily Report also repeatedly takes photographs from other places on the internet and reuses them in the context of their fictional articles. The second picture of the article, which claims to be an Egyptian sword found at the site, is actually a Wikipedia picture of an 18th century BC khopesh found in Nablus.

World News Daily Report

At the top of every World News Daily Report page, there is a ‘Disclaimer’ link. This disclaimer notifies readers that all articles on the site are fictional pieces of fake news which are intended as “political satire”.

Occasionally, these fake news writings will go viral when social media users share links to the headlines with friends while apparently failing to realize the fictional nature of the articles.

Bottom Line
Archaeologist have not discovered the remains of an ancient Egyptian army in the Red Sea which proves the Biblical Exodus. This is a fictional news article from a satire site called World News Daily Report.
Source:
badsatiretoday.com

 

About ron abbass

Because of my last name, there are some who might think I'm a Muslim. I'm an older student of the bible and I regard myself as Christian-other. That is, I was baptized in a Torah-keeping assembly. I'm one who tries his best to follow Yayshua, the Messiah (Christ) by keeping the commandments, the dietary laws, the weekly Sabbath and the annual Sabbaths (Holy Days) instituted and ordained by the great I AM, the Creator-God of Israel. I reject the holidays and festivals invented by the Roman church. Truth-seeking is my present passion. Presently, I do a lot of research into the World Wars, the mass media, the Holocaust, Zionism, Health Issues, 9/11 and the power brokers who are behind the New World Order that is gradually being established mainly in the Western Nations. Many prognosticators (prophets) both secular and religious are warning us that we are living "On the Eve of Destruction" - the last days. There's a very good chance a nuclear tsunami will eventually visit many nations. Peace and blessings to all who love the truth and hate the lies.
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