موقع إخباري يهتم بفضائح و انتهاكات دولة الامارات

Video exposes allegations of stolen monuments discovery

161

A video released by state media in the UAE on the discovery of the above-ground traces in the UAE desert has caused widespread ridicule on social media.

The alleged antiquities were found under the gaze of cameras on the surface of the earth and allegedly date back 3,000 years, although they are missing from other countries.

In other countries, the earth is dug tens of meters, perhaps hundreds of meters, to discover the monuments.

The revelation between the atoms of the sand appeared in front of the cameras lenses as part of a frantic series in which the Louvre brought to Abu Dhabi and accumulated traces of others acquired or stolen.

A great discovery of antiquities in the UAE that are said to date back to BC, around 3,000 years ago, was promoted in just one look at what he called archeology.

The video shows how dirt covered the eating bowl with less than 5 cm of dirt in 3,000 years, as there is not enough sand in the desert to cover it more, but the UAE world has no time to dig more.

The UAE regime has consistently aimed at portraying the state as an ancient cultural center, although the state is only a few decades old.

Abu Dhabi steals and buys looted antiquities from Egypt, Iraq, Yemen and other countries, and then puts sand atoms above them and announces the discovery of antiquities.

A few days ago, an American archaeologist revealed that the United Arab Emirates had stolen and smuggled Yemen’s antiquities for sale to countries such as the United States.

American researcher Alexander Nagel revealed that the effects of Yemen amount to more than one million pieces are stolen periodically from the UAE in a variety of ways.

Najil said that most of the Orientalists who visited Yemen for a long time, especially from America were doing studies and excavation, but they are “liars, they are traders of antiquities.”

“They have smuggled a large number of antiquities to America and the number of smuggled pieces to more than one million artifacts, and they have museums and collections worth millions of dollars, ” he said, pointing out that the wealth of one of the monuments earned about 34 million dollars.

“Unfortunately, many museums and collections in America receive and display the pieces without verifying their origin, but recently, with the presence of young museums, this has begun to change.”

Nagel revealed that “the smuggling of antiquities from Yemen through countries such as the UAE and Israel before arriving in the United States,” stressing the involvement of “many explorers, academics and diplomats in smuggling antiquities from Yemen.

Najil based his presentation on several pieces, documents and some publications on Musnadah inscriptions page, and the researcher Abdullah Mohsen, who published on his page on July 4, 2018 about one of those pieces and said that it is a piece of antiquities that prevent the capital of the State of Qataban was donated with a number of antiquities as a token of friendship to Sir Charles Johnston, by Saleh Hussein al-Hubaily, son of Amir Bayhan.

He pointed out that the father (Hussein bin Ahmed bin Mohsen al-Hubaili) had sold a collection of golden relics in 1977 to the British Museum.

For his part, says Yemeni researcher Hosni al-Sibani, one of the official inscriptions Musnadip page that half of the antiquities of Yemen stolen and looted and smuggled and sold in auctions hidden and public, as well as many of the Yemeni antiquities found in international museums.

He added that the archaeological missions that came to Yemen looted and stolen a lot of antiquities, which led to a rift in Yemeni history and a gap in the chronological history of the probe sequence of the history of Yemen’s abysmal.

He continued: “Unfortunately all successive governments in Yemen have also taken their share of theft, looting, smuggling and dedication, whether rulers or officials,” especially the UAE.

The UAE has been accused of stealing antiquities from Arab countries such as Iraq, Egypt and Syria.

The UAE exhibits stolen and smuggled antiquities from Egypt, Iraq, and Syria at the Louvre Museum in Abu Dhabi, part of which was sold to Abu Dhabi by gangs smuggling antiquities related to some terrorist groups in an expression of the lowliness of their rulers and their vileness and their involvement in illegal practices.

The new version of the Louvre-Abu Dhabi, which France has given the green light, is seen as a distorting factor for the Grand Louvre in Paris in a worthless move aimed at polishing the image of the UAE and its authoritarian and repressive regime.