With George Noory
Live Nightly 1am - 5am EST / 10pm - 2am PST
Oldest Bible Fragment Found - Articles

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows!
Advertisement

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows!
Advertisement

Last Show Recap

Fifty miles off the coast of Nantucket, 250 feet beneath the Atlantic, lies the RMS Republic and her secret treasure. As soon as Republic sank, rumors spread of a precious cargo, but Republic has kept her secrets intact for over a century, until now. Life-long treasure hunter Martin Bayerle will join Connie Willis (email) to discuss how he has devoted the past 35 years of his life researching the Republic and proving the existence of her reputed cargo of 150,000 American Eagle gold coins, a bounty worth a billion dollars in today’s economy and his quest to recover the gold on his second attempt at the Republic.

From 6-10p PT, Art Bell: Somewhere in Time goes back to April 8, 1994, when Art was joined by then Colorado state representative, Charles Duke, who discusses the reason for Colorado state sovereignty and why the federal government has too much power at the local level.

Upcoming Shows

Sun 06-26  The Clintons and UFOs/ Government UFO Secrets Mon 06-27  Press Manipulation/ Near Death Studies Tue 06-28  Economic Chaos/ Vatican and E.T.
• _ V | Tom Horn
Wed 06-29  Naturopathic Medicine Thu 06-30  Earth Sounds and Alien Structures Fri 07-01  Open Lines

CoastZone

Sign up for our free CoastZone e-newsletter to receive exclusive daily articles.

Oldest Bible Fragment Found

Oldest Bible Fragment Found

A previously unseen section from the world's oldest Bible, the Codex Sinaiticus, has been discovered in St. Catherine's Monastery in Egypt. British-based academic Nikolas Sarris found the fragment, believed to be the beginning of Joshua, underneath the binding of an 18th-century book while searching through photographs of manuscripts. Father Justin, the monastery's librarian, said they would use scanners to find out how much of the fragment is under the newer book binding. More at The Independent.

Advertisement