Some of the oldest written sources reveal that around 2.000 B.C., the Khabiru people – the word Khabiru being used with the meaning of mercenary, confederate, associate – were enlisted as soldiers to fight in the armies of the kings of Larsa and Assur. They appeared in the regions of Asia Minor, in the threshold between millennia and by the end of 3.000 B.C., they were to be found all around the borders of the Emesh/Sumerian states, and in the Hittite Empire, where they were wandering from place to place wherever they wanted, to their hearts’ desire. They were organized in tribal unions, whose leader was elected for military merits and their society was led by tribal elders and priests’ councils. According to Egyptian written records, this kingdom had close ties with Phoenicia and Palestine, which they controlled with the help of their army, alliances, as they pleased, or as times required during the reign of the 12th Dynasty (2.000 – 1.785 B.C.).
Towards the middle of the 18th century B.C., historical documents reveal the fact that the Hyksos tribes, who came out of the blue and occupied Egypt – where they introduced chariots in fighting – were pouring out as a river flooding over its banks into Hapi’s country. But some ancient sources tell us that in the same period and geographic area, these Scythians and Getae, coming from the dark northern Carpatho-Caspian territories, started pouring out like a flood of people chased by ghosts and ended up in the Pharaoh’s land, whose fighters they whacked badly.
It is for the first time in this century that the Getae and Scythians are mentioned as being in their predatory wanderings beyond the endless land, reaching the kingdom of the Pharaoh who “greeted” them with a mace and sword. This event is recorded by the Greek writer Ctesias, who lived at the end of the 5th century B.C., and who tells us that Sesostris, the pharaoh of Egypt, fought against Tanaus, the King of Scythians. The Greeks used to call the Don River with the name of Tanais, which was in fact the border between the Scythians and the Getae (Gomer and Magog), as described in the Apocryphal Stories of the Genesis. Since this historical fact proves to be true, it therefore throws the Mosaic letters into the garbage can of history.
Pompeius Trogus, a Roman who lived in the 1st century B.C., mentioned in his Philippic Histories that Tanaus, king of the Getae had defeated Vesosis, King of Egypt, along the banks of the Phasis River (possibly a branch of the Nile, flowing into the Delta). The Greek historian Philo of Byblos, who lived at the beginning of the 1st century A.D., translated into Greek the History of Phoenicians by Sanchuniathon, who had been a Phoenician historian of the 12th century B.C. This information got to us through the writings of Eusebius of Caesarea, who had quoted some passages from these texts. According to this wise man, the Phoenicians visited our homeland too and Pharaoh Sesostris even led an expedition against the Getae and the Scythians, but in fact the historical recorded data shows that the Egyptian leader defended his own country against the Ariminic invaders, who came from the Ister and The Black Sea to be warmed up by Ra. The legendary Phoenician historian states that he acquired all his sacred knowledge from the divine inscriptions engraved on the pillars of the Sun, found in the temples of Phoenicia. These kinds of pillars were also to be found at the court of Aetes, the Getae king, who lived in the 13th century B.C., and according to some ancient writers, they had the divine laws written on them, and these ancient writers were unbiased, and they were not sifted through the filter of those Sons of Darkness of the Militia Cristi, who have falsified history making up stories. Valerius Flaccus, a Latin poet who lived in the 1st century of our era, writes in Argonautica that: “Vesosis/Sesostris was the first one who declared war against the Getae, but being frightened by the defeat of his army he returned to Thebes on the Nile River, accompanied only by very few of his own men.”
Therefore we had a powerful state here, around the Carpathian Mountains, and we were skilled in dealing anyone a powerful blow with our army and weaponry.
The Judeo-Christian bishop Jordanes states in Getica 6:47 that: “This was the region where the Goths dwelt when Sesostris I (1.973-1.928 B.C.), king of the Egyptians, made war upon them. Their king at that time was Tanaus, the Scythian king (after whom the Tanais/Don river was supposedly named). In a battle at the river Phasis (Rioni, southwest of the Caucasus), whence come the birds called pheasants, which are found in abundance at the banquets of the powerful all over the world, Tanaus, king of the Goths, met Sesostris, king of the Egyptians, and there inflicted a severe defeat upon him, pursuing him all the way to Egypt. Had he not been restrained by the waters of the impassible Nile and the fortifications which Sesostris had long ago ordered to be made against the raids of the Ethiopians, he would have slain him in his own land.”
Let us ponder for a little while over what Jordanes wrote sometime in mid 6th century A.D., while the devilish ones were fueling their diabolical effort to falsify the history of the Getae, and especially that of the Judeo-Christians. The tricky old chap feeling himself so “inspired”, took the Goths out of the hat and substituted the Getae with them, even if the source he mentioned, Trogus Pompeius, who had written the story about 600 years before Jordanes, spoke only about the Getae, because the Goths were brought by the waves of history in mid 3rd century of our era. In order to remember the Ariminic nation, we have to take into account the fact that groups of Getae and Scythians ruffled the Pharaoh’s feathers very badly, right there in his own homeland, and had he not found his salvation in the southern area, where there were fortifications built to stop the Ethiopian invasion, he would have been butchered by these groups of predators. And these events overlap exactly this period of the Hyksos, mentioned in the Egyptian chronicles. Jordanes also tells us that part of the army retreated, and after conquering the entire Asia, some settled in these lands and others, led by their king, went back to their native Scythia, somewhere on the Don / Tanais and the Ister rivers. Here Jordanes writes the land as Scythia, but he uses a generic term, by which we have to understand the territory located north of the Ister River, north of the Black Sea and the Caspian Sea, therefore he refers to the territories where the Getae and the Scythians were natives.
At the request of Ptolemy the Philadelphian, who was the king of Macedonia, Manetho, a Sebenite priest, wrote a history of Egypt in which he calls the Hyksos Heka khasewet and Sasewet, the meaning of the words being foreign rulers or shepherd kings, therefore he refers to the Royal Scythians mentioned by Herodotus, wherefrom the Greeks called them Hyksos. In some Egyptian texts the Hyksos appear under the name of Heku Sasu, and this is very similar to the word Saka or Saci, therefore these people were none other than the Scythians, because the Sacae were a branch of the Scythians. Their capital Avaris, according to Egyptian texts, was called Spune Daba, and I am going to bring further proof to the falsifiers of history! Also on the Lead Tablets discovered at Sinaia (Romania), the word Daba means city, and the Cosmography of the Anonymous from Ravenna, a 7th century writing, tells us that there was a city called Sacidaba, in Moesia Inferior (“daba” means “city”, and the “Saci” were a Scythian people from the Black Sea/Pontus Euxinus)…
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Source: Constantin Olariu Arimin | Adevăruri Ascunse (Hidden Truths)