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5000 Year Old Egyptian Hieroglyphs Found In Australia Prove History Is Wrong?

Are These 5,000 Egyptian Hieroglyphs in Australia?

Ancient Egypt is an innately interesting, extremely compelling topic. That makes this story even more complicated.

According to the official narrative, hieroglyphs spotted in Australia in the 1970’s are probably fake. The question is, do you believe the official narrative? For once, it seems like these genuinely might be fake because anybody can go and visit them and nobody is being blocked from observing them and confirming they were made recently.

These are the Gosford Glyphs.

It has been claimed that these “Egyptian” monuments in Australia are actually composed of 250 stone carvings that “for over a century” have been a part of the local folklore of the area. They mean 250 because there are about 300 characters carved into the slab of rock. That has been debated, the official narrative is starkly different from these claims.

The stone carvings can be found in Kariong, New South Wales, Australia, in the Brisbane Water National Park close to the city of Gosford. The area is only a few hours drive from Sydney.

Two wildly contrasting narratives about the topic seem to persist on the Internet. The mainstream narrative is that the Gosford Glyphs were discovered in the 1970’s, and that they were probably made by people who simply knew of Ancient Egypt in the 1920’s.

They claim that after the discovery of the Tomb of Tutankhamun, there was a surge of widespread interest in all things involving Egypt in the region at the time.

Researchers from Sydney’s Macquarie University also claim that around the 1920’s, several Australian soldiers who were stationed specifically in Egypt had just returned to Australia from the first World War.

“We have other instances of Australian soldiers having carved, Egyptianising objects in the Kurringai National Park near Sydney,” said Professor Boyo Ockinga of Macquarie University.

“For example, there’s a sphynx and pyramids that have been carved out of the sandstone and we know that was done by an Australian soldier who was in a hospital in the vicinity,” Ockinga continued.

“It wouldn’t be at all surprising for someone who’d had this fascination for Egypt to have done the same thing up there.”

So it does seem quite likely that the Gosford Glyphs are a hoax.

But you know what really could be something being covered up? The strange case of those stolen Iraqi (Mesopotamian or Sumerian) artifacts that Hobby Lobby obtained, and is now allegedly being forced to return to their rightful place of rest.

The arts and crafts company based in Oklahoma City was forced to pay a fine of $3 million for the fact that stolen, smuggled archaeological objects, ancient clay tablets, and seals were purchased by them.

If the authorities behind the prosecution are to be trusted, the president of the $4 billion company involved himself in a scheme to buy more that 5,000 artifacts stolen from who knows where in Iraq, for $1.6 million. They were smuggled in because they were falsely labeled as “ceramic tiles” with the estimated value of the goods placed at a mere $1 each. The value was actually closer to $84,140, according to the official narrative.

It was supposedly from a dealer in the “Las Vegas of the Middle East,” the United Arab Emirates, that these artifacts were purchased.

The reason for the purchase of these artifacts was allegedly to place the items in a “Museum of the Bible,” which opened in Washington in November of 2017. It’s a $500 million museum bankrolled by Green, which includes artifacts of the Dead Sea Scrolls and old bronze gates inscribed with text from the Bible.

However, this conspiracy might go deeper than a Christian Hobby Lobby magnate trying to acquire some stolen artifacts.

Some people believe the 2003 invasion of Iraq had something to do with obtaining ancient Sumerian artifacts, or concealing something about the history of humanity from us. Obviously the invasion happened for a variety of corrupt reasons, but the theory is compelling nonetheless.

(Image credit: tripadvisor., ancientneareas, nydailynews, dailymail)

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