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Israel's ancient underwater treasure
by Breena Kerr
BBC News Translate This Article
9 November 2017
On 9 November 2017 BBC News reported:
In 2015, divers discovered a hoard of more than 2,000 gold coins on the ocean floor off the coast of Caesarea -- the largest stash ever found in the region. On an overcast morning in February 2015, Zvika Fayer was scuba diving off the ancient Israeli port town of Caesarea when he saw a glimmer on the sand. He'd gone diving in the area dozens of times before, and loved it for the teeming fish and scattered remains of shipwreck cargo and pottery that he sometimes glimpsed on the ocean floor. Many of Israel's underwater archaeological zones are open to divers, and Caesarea was one of Fayer's favourite spots.
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. . . By 6AD, Caesarea was the capital of Roman Palestine. As such, it was also the home of the many Roman governors stationed there, including Pontius Pilate, who ruled during the time of the historical Jesus. And, when the native people revolted against Roman rule between 66 and 70AD and Jerusalem was razed, Caesarea became the political and economic hub of the region. If the town looks like a backwater now, it was anything but that 2,000 years ago.
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