Arabs (Nabataeans) are supposed to have forgotten the issuing of coins and the art of writing (Aramaic) after the 1st century AD and only learned it again in the 7th/8th century AD (Umayyad Muslims). This chronological assumption is contradicted by stratigraphy and art history. The first Islamic sacral buildings (Dome of the Rock; Al Aqsa) and administrative structures (Umayyad Palaces) are built in Jerusalem, which also becomes Islam's first Qibla (prayer direction). They stand hiatus-free directly upon ruins of AD 70, when Nabataeans, under the command of Rome's Titus, conquer the city. The first Islamic coins are also issued in Jerusalem. They continue, after 700 years, 1st c. AD Nabataean designs. Symbolically, however, they become Jewish (Menorah) combined with Arabic lettering. All this happens in the Holy City because Islam emerges as a rescue operation for Judaism, which was eradicated in Jerusalem. Therefore, the Quran (5: 20/21) confirms what “Musa [Moses] said to his people: ‘O my people! Remember the favor of Allah to you, when He made prophets among you, made you kings, and gave you what He had not given to any other. […] Enter the holy land which Allah has assigned to you, and do not turn back and thus become losers’.” Stratigraphically, this occurs in the 8th century, because our global textbook chronology of the first millennium AD contains some 700 fictitious years.
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