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Discussion: The Jewish Kingdom of Kush (region of Sudan) : Beta Israel ("Ethiopian" Jewish) - Dr Ibrahim M. Omer

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    Par défaut The Jewish Kingdom of Kush (region of Sudan) : Beta Israel ("Ethiopian" Jewish) - Dr Ibrahim M. Omer

    اَلحَمدُلِلهِ رَبِ العَلَمِينَ ؕ وَالصَّلَوةُ وَ السَّلَامُ عَلَى سَيِـّـدِ المُرسَلِين
    اَمَّا بَعدُ فَاَعُوذُ بِاللهِ مِنَ الشَّيطَنِ الرَّجِيمِ
    بِسمِ اللهِ الرَّحمَنِ الرَّحِيم


    السلام عليكم ورحمة الله تعالى وبركاته

    Asalamu 3alaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh







    *






    The Jewish Kingdom of Kush

    (region of Sudan-Ethiopia)


    Beta Israel

    ("Ethiopian" Jewish)


    *


    Dr Ibrahim M. Omer




    *







    An ancient Jewish ( Beta Israel / Falasha ) kingdom flourished in the land of Kush ( Nubia / ancient Ethiopia ), in what is today Sudan.

    In the 9th/10th century the kingdom expanded into Axum.

    The kingdom was the homeland of historical figures Eldad Ha Dani and Queen Yodit.

    No archeological work has been done for this kingdom.

    Research shows that the kingdom should be located in eastern Sudan's border area.

    No documentary work was done on this subject before.

    This presentation of this video was held at the Monterey Institute of International Studies, California.





    *




    wa Asalamu 3alaykoum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh




    Subhanak Allahumma wa bi hamdik. Ashhadu al-la ilaha illa ant. Astaghfiruka wa atubu ilayk


    اللهمَّ صَلِّ عَلى سَيِّدِنا مُحَمَّدٍ و عَلى آلِهِ و صَحبِهِ و سَلِّم
    Allâhumma salli 'alâ Sayyidinâ Muhammadin wa 'alâ âlihi wa sahbihi wa sallim.



    وسُبْحَانَ رَبِّكَ رَبِّ الْعِزَّةِ عَمَّا يَصِفُونَ وَ سَلامٌ عَلَى الْمُرْسَلِينَ وَالْحَمْدُ لِللهِ رَبِّ الْعَلَمِينَ

    wa subḥāna rabbika rabbi l-ʿizzati ʿammā yaṣifūn wa-salāmun ʿalā l-mursalīn wa-l-ḥamdu li-llāhi rabbi l-ʿālamīn





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    Par défaut Haplogroup J-M267

    اَعُوذُ بِاللهِ مِنَ الشَّيطَنِ الرَّجِيمِ

    بِسمِ اللهِ الرَّحمَنِ الرَّحِيم

    Wa Sallalahu 'ala sayiddina Muhammad wa 'ala alihi wa sahbihi wa sallam taslima





    As-salam `alaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh


    In genetic genealogy and human genetics, Y DNA haplogroup J-M267, also commonly known as haplogroup J1, is a subclade (branch) of Y-DNA haplogroup J-P209 (commonly known as haplogroup J) along with its sibling clade Y DNA haplogroup J-M172 (commonly known as haplogroup J2). (All these haplogroups have had other historical names listed below.[Phylogenetics 1][Phylogenetics 2])

    Men from this lineage share a common paternal ancestor, which is demonstrated and defined by the presence of the single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) mutation referred to as M267, which was announced in (Cinnioğlu 2004). This haplogroup is found today in significant frequencies in many areas in or near the Middle East, and parts of the Caucasus, Sudan and Ethiopia. It is also found in high frequencies in parts of North Africa, and amongst Jewish groups, especially those with Cohen surnames.










    2011


    Haplogroup J1-M267 (Y chromosome DNA) distribution



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    Population Sample size J*(xJ-M172) total J-M267 J-M267(xP58) J-P58 publication
    previous research on same samples
    Algeria (Arabs from Oran) 102 NA 22.5% NA NA Robino 2007
    Algeria 20 NA 35% NA NA Semino 2004
    Egypt 147 NA 21.1% 1.4% 19.7% Chiaroni 2009 Luis 2004
    Egypt 124 NA 19.8% NA NA El-Sibai 2009
    Egypt (Western Desert) 35 NA 31.4% NA NA Kujanová 2009
    Libya (Tuareg) 47 NA 0.0% NA NA Ottoni 2011
    Libya (Benghazi) 238 NA 39.5% NA NA Alvarez 2014[3] Elmrghni 2012
    Morocco (Amizmiz Valley) 33 NA 0% NA NA Alvarez 2009
    Morocco 221 NA 5% NA NA Fregel et al. (2009)
    Morocco (Arabs) 49 NA 10.2% NA NA Semino 2004
    Morocco (Arabs) 44 NA 13.6% NA NA Semino 2004
    Morocco (Berbers) 64 NA 6.3% NA NA Semino 2004
    Morocco (Berbers) 103 NA 7.8% NA NA Semino 2004
    Morocco (Rabat) 267 NA 21.3% NA NA Alvarez 2014 Aboukhalid 2010
    Morocco (Casablanca) 166 NA 15.7% NA NA Alvarez 2014 Laouina 2011
    Morocco (Figuig Oasis) 96 NA 29.2% NA NA Alvarez 2014 Palet 2010
    Morocco (El Jadida) 49 NA 8.2% NA NA Alvarez 2014
    Morocco (Fes) 108 NA 16.7% 0.0% 16.7% Regueiro 2015
    Tunisia 73 NA 30.1% NA NA Semino 2004
    Tunisia 601 Na 16.64% NA NA Pestano J, et al. (2013)[4]
    Tunisia (Sousse) 220 NA 25.9% 0.0% 25.9% Fadhlaoui-Zid 2015[5]
    Tunisia (Tunis) 148 NA 32.4% 1.3% 31.1% Grugni 2012 Arredi 2004
    Tunisia 52 NA 34.6% NA NA Onofri 2008
    Tunisia (Bou Omrane Berbers) 40 NA 0% NA NA Ennafaa 2011
    Tunisia (Bou Saad Berbers) 40 NA 5% 0% 5% Ennafaa 2011
    Tunisia (Jerbian Arabs) 46 NA 8.7% NA NA Ennafaa 2011
    Tunisia (Jerbian Berbers) 47 NA 0% NA NA Ennafaa 2011
    Tunisia (Sened Berbers) 35 NA 31.4% 0% 31.4% Fadhlaoui-Zid 2011
    Tunisia (Andalusian Zaghouan) 32 NA 43.8% 0% 43.8% Fadhlaoui-Zid 2011
    Tunisia (Cosmopolitan Tunis) 33 NA 24.2 0% 24.2% Fadhlaoui-Zid 2011
    Tunisia (Sejenane) 47 NA 34.0% NA NA Alvarez 2014 Frigi 2011
    Tunisia (Sfax) 56 NA 25% 0.0% 25% Regueiro 2015
    Tunisia (Beja) 72 NA 15.3% 0.0% 15.3% Regueiro 2015
    Canary Islands (pre-Hispanic) 30 NA 16.7% NA NA Fregel 2009
    Canary Islands (17th-18thC) 42 NA 11.9% NA NA Fregel 2009
    Canary Islands 652 NA 3.5% NA NA Fregel 2009
    Sahrawi 89 NA 20.2% NA NA Fregel 2009 Bosch 2001 and Flores 2001
    Sudan (Khartoum)
    35 NA 74.3% 0.0% 74.3% Chiaroni 2009 Tofanelli 2009 and Hassan 2008
    Sudan-Arabic 35 NA 17.1% 0.0% 17.1% Chiaroni 2009 Hassan 2008
    Sudan (Nilo-Saharan languages) 61 NA 4.9% 3.3% 1.6% Chiaroni 2009 Hassan 2008
    Ethiopia Oromo 78 NA 2.6% 2.6% 0.0% Chiaroni 2009 Semino 2004
    Ethiopia Amhara 48 NA 29.2% 8.3% 20.8% Chiaroni 2009 Semino 2004
    Ethiopia Arsi 85 22% NA NA NA Moran 2004
    Ethiopia General 95 21% NA NA NA Moran 2004
    Comoros Islands 293 NA 5.0% NA NA Msaidie 2011

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    Population Sample size J*(xJ-M172) total J-M267 J-M267(xP58) J-P58 publication
    previous research on same samples
    Sudan (Khartoum)
    35 NA 74.3% 0.0% 74.3% Chiaroni 2009 Tofanelli 2009 and Hassan 2008


    --> Chiaroni, Jacques; King, Roy J; Myres, Natalie M; Henn, Brenna M; Ducourneau, Axel; Mitchell, Michael J; Boetsch, Gilles; Sheikha, Issa; et al. (2010). "The emergence of Y-chromosome haplogroup J1e among Arabic-speaking populations". European Journal of Human Genetics. 18 (3): 348–353. doi:10.1038/ejhg.2009.166. PMC 2987219. PMID 19826455.

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    Citation Envoyé par talib abdALLAH Voir le message
    Population Sample size J*(xJ-M172) total J-M267 J-M267(xP58) J-P58 publication
    previous research on same samples
    Sudan (Khartoum)
    35 NA 74.3% 0.0% 74.3% Chiaroni 2009 Tofanelli 2009 and Hassan 2008


    --> Chiaroni, Jacques; King, Roy J; Myres, Natalie M; Henn, Brenna M; Ducourneau, Axel; Mitchell, Michael J; Boetsch, Gilles; Sheikha, Issa; et al. (2010). "The emergence of Y-chromosome haplogroup J1e among Arabic-speaking populations". European Journal of Human Genetics. 18 (3): 348–353. doi:10.1038/ejhg.2009.166. PMC 2987219. PMID 19826455.


    Hypothesis :

    Khartoum : Majma al-Bahrain, where two rivers meet (surat al-Kahf 18:60), Blue Nile & White Nile, Prophet Moses and al-Khidr (`alayhum as-salam) (khidr derivate in arabic akhdar meaning dark skin man and noble)


    The confluence of White Nile (Bahr el-Abiad) and Blue Nile (Bahr el Azraq), Khartoum, Sudan, Africa







    Tuti Island (Arabic: جزيرة توتي, jazīrat tūtī) is an island of Sudan,

    located at the confluence of Blue Nile and White Nile when they join to form the Nile

    Tuti Island









    Allahu A`lam

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