More Historical Evidence for David and Solomon

The more we dig, the more the evidence shows facts are on the side of the Bible, not its critics.


John Stonestreet

Timothy D Padgett

The Israeli newspaper Haaretz recently conceded that the kingdoms of David and Solomon may have actually existed. New studies have revealed that “[r]emains of gates, defensive walls and a large administrative building at Gezer date to the early 10th century B.C.E., putting them in the right time frame to have been built by King Solomon, just as the Bible claims.” 

In recent decades, skeptics suggested that these structures belonged to a later, supposedly more advanced time. Though the new studies don’t prove the Bible’s accuracy, the articles insist its reliability cannot be ruled out. 

In other words, the thing that pretty much everybody thought was true until just a few decades ago turns out to be actually true. The more we dig, in fact, the more archaeological evidence suggests that the facts are on the side of the Bible, not its critics. And the more we dig, the more that skepticism of the Bible is shown to be not a sign of open-minded intelligence, but of close-minded assumptions of disbelief. 


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