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Watch Jerusalem

Watch Jerusalem brings you news and archaeology from a biblical perspective. Host Brent Nagtegaal is on location in Jerusalem to give you the most important developments happening on the ground—and emerging from beneath it. Nagtegaal is a contributor for watchJerusalem.co.il.

JERUSALEM – Archaeologists in Jerusalem have discovered remains of the eastern wall of the ancient city from 2,700 years ago. From the same period, they also uncovered remains of a domesticated pig, ready to be carved up for a non-kosher meal.In today’s program, archaeologist Brent Nagtegaal discusses the parallels between these Jerusalem discoveries and the Bible. He also speaks about his recent experience volunteering on the excavation of Khirbet el-Ra’i.
For the first time in history, archaeologists excavating in southern Israel have uncovered an inscription bearing the name of a biblical period judge. On today’s program, host Brent Nagtegaal visits the excavation site of Khirbet Al-Ra’i to talk with leader archaeologist Dr. Yosef Garfinkel of Hebrew University about the discovery.
A look at the all-too-common problem of rushing to claim Bible error—and what biblical archaeology was originally intended to be
Iran is confidently riding a wave of belief that God is strongly endorsing their biblically prophesied push for power in the Middle East.
An inside look at some of Dr. Mazar’s most significant archaeological discoveries. It is recommended to watch the video. Click on the following link.
This was not a war to defeat Israel; it was fought to win the hearts and minds of both the Palestinians in the West Bank and, crucially, the 1.2 million Arab citizens of Israel.
On today’s program host Brent Nagtegaal talks with Dr. Kingsley about his journey of discovery on the trail of King Solomon’s maritime ventures.
JERUSALEM - The final anti-Israel action of the Obama presidency turns into the opening scene of the Biden Administration’s Jerusalem policy.
Over the past week, violent riots between Arabs and Jews have upset the peace of Jerusalem. What could be next?
A 3,500-year-old piece of writing discovered at Tel Lachish is the earliest alphabetic script ever found in the land of Israel