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    Climate Change Upper Mesopotamia Bronze Age Collapse Tell Ninevah Mosul Leilan Beydar Hamoukar Brak Jazira Region Ice Age Precipitation Middle East Climate Disasters Drought Ancient World Ipuwer Papyrus Egypt Exodus Account Jewish Migration to Canaan Greater Syria Tsyrus Tyre Canaanites Levant Bronze Age Trade Hamoukar City Road from Ninevah to Aleppo Obsidian Trade Weapons Manufacture Archaic Tool Industries of Western Asia

    On the desolate desert plains of northeastern Syria, very near the border with Iraq, a large ancient city has been discovered, Hamoukar, with clay brick defensive walls ten feet high and thirteen feet thick around the city, which was about a quarter of a square mile in area, there in what is a desolate arid environment, no farming but by irrigation, however, during the Ice Age when the city was flourishing, there were well watered fields of grain requiring no irrigation, because the rainfall was about five times greater in the region during the Ice Age, which ended much later than popularly advertised, actually circa 1500 B.C., when the great drying occurred which ruined Hamoukar and other nearby cities, such as Tells Beydar, Leilan, and Brak, on the ancient obsidian route between Ninevah, on the upper Tigris, and Aleppo, on the upper Euphrates, traditionally considered part of greater Syria, where the Canaanites were dominant in bronze age times, with the Hittites, and Sidonians, having been sons of Canaan, and the name Syria from Suriyya, Tsyrus, or Tyre, the ancient greek designation for the Levant, from the coasts of Lebanon (where was the phoenician port of Tyre) and Syria, inland to western Iraq, with the most ancient port cities of Canaan now on the shallow seafloor in several locations off Lebanon and Israel, submerged since the end of the Ice Age, which clearly therefore must have ended much later than popularly advertised.  And this will bring it all more into focus http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.

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