Incredible new evidence – The famous Shroud of Turin, which is either a fake or the burial cloth of Jesus (depending on who you listen to) has been found to contain a “death certificate” for “Jesus of Nazareth.”

Vatican scholar Barbara Frale says she found it imprinted on a corner of the cloth in Greek, Hebrew and Latin and has reconstructed it. Frale says that the use of three languages is consistent with a community of Greek-speaking Jews in a Roman colony. The letters are barely visible and would have rubbed off the death certificate, which was glued to the cloth near the face.
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The missing years of the Shroud of Turin have been one of the great mysteries about it, and one of the reasons skeptics have used to claim that it’s a Renaissance forgery . This week, William Henry’s Revelations explores this mystery in a WHOLE NEW WAY with expert Tim Wallace-Murphy.

You can meet William in person in June at our Dreamland Festival June 26-28 (and subscribers get 10% off ticket prices).

William Henry’s website is WilliamHenry.net.
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There have been numerous scientific attempts to date the Shroud of Turin, one of which in 1989 controversially used carbon dating techniques that may have been flawed to date it to the fourteenth century. The Catholic Church had the shroud ‘restored’ in 2002 in such a way that much scientific study is now impossible, but Dr. John Jackson, who conducted the original studies on the Shroud, is doing tests that are designed to evaluate whether or not the original carbon dating was flawed. A BBC documentary aired on March 22 says that the past studies were seriously flawed, and that the Shroud remains a true enigma. Despite many attempts to replicate the image, none have done more than create a vague shadow on similar cloth.read more

The French science magazine “Science and Life” says thatrecent experiments prove that the shroud of Turin is a fake.The shroud, which has an image of a crucified man on it, isthought to be the burial wrapping of Jesus. The authenticityof the shroud has been debated since it first turned up in1537, so what finally clinched it for the Frenchresearchers? They made one themselves.
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