It is believed these empires developed crucifixion from the earlier Assyrian Empire.
The Assyrians were masters of psychological warfare.
However, scientists from the Paleochronology Group, who perform research relating to “anomalies of science”, maintain that dinosaurs did not die out millions of years ago and that there is substantial evidence that they were still alive as recently as 23,000 years ago.
Until recently, Carbon-14 dating was never used to test dinosaur bones, as the analysis is only reliable up to 55,000 years.
Akkadian was a semitic language spoken in Mesopotamia (modern Iraq and Syria) between about 2,800 BC and 500 AD.
It was named after the city of Akkad and first appeared in Sumerian texts dating from 2,800 BC in the form of Akkadian names.
Crucifixion Crucifixion was a painful execution method used primarily from the 6th century BC until the 4th century AD.
During these 1,000 years crucifixion was used mainly by three empires: the Seleucid Empire (312-63BC), Carthaginian Empire (800-146BC), and Roman Empire (753BC-1453AD).
It is the purpose of this book to focus on that great missionary effort.
The Akkadian cuneiform script was adapted from Sumerian cuneiform in about 2,350 BC.
At the same time, many Sumerian words were borrowed into Akkadian, and Sumerian logograms were given both Sumerian and Akkadian readings.
Only a part of the story, however, of the Church of the East's missionary enterprise, from the second century to the end of the fourteenth, can be told here.
The main focus will be the mission to China during the last 800 years of that period.