A couple of years ago, at least four ancient codices in Coptic and Greek surfaced on the international art market. Gospel of Judas was then placed in the hands of her lawyer, Mario Roberty, and his Maecenas Foundation. But a half-leaf came up for sale in NY in early 2006, and Ferrini is widely thought to still have parts of the codex. However there The other manuscripts, unfortunately, have all gone astray. Here are the reports that I have, together with an English translation of the 'Gospel of Judas.' This page is intended to draw all these together and add more as and when necessary.Various rumours about it circulated online (recorded below). The two did a deal with the US National Geographical Society, which is publishing all of this codex. Some of it surfaced in a bank vault a couple of days ago. It is quite likely that some of the statements made reflect the imagination of journalists, honest mistakes, or misinformation by those who wish to obscure the origins of the artefact; the author of much of this material, Michel van Rijn, believes he has himself been misled at various points by some of those involved.on the west bank of the Nile, southwest of Luxor, that was the original capitol of the Theban nome until the 11th Dynasty.
Many pharaohs from the 11th Dynasty onward include his name in theirs, as Amenemhet and Tutankhamen.Cetaceans belong to the order Cetartiodactyla (formed by combining Cetacea Artiodactyla) and their closest living relatives are hippopotamuses and other hoofed mammals (camels, pigs, and ruminants), having diverged about 50 million years ago.Cetaceans range in size from the 1 m (3 ft 3 in) and 50 kg (110 lb) Maui's dolphin to the 29.9 m (98 ft) and 190,000 kg (420,000 lb) blue whale, which is also the largest animal ever known to have existed. They have streamlined bodies and two (external) limbs that are modified into flippers.Carbon dioxide pollution is also being absorbed by the ocean, causing its chemistry to change and become more acidic.This spells trouble for marine animals that are now having difficulty building shells, growing and sometimes even surviving in increasingly corrosive waters.