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The debate among Christians continues to rage: Exactly where will the Antichrist come from? And to what religion will he belong? Over the last ten years, an increasing number of pastors and prophecy experts have abandoned their support for the traditional "Roman Antichrist" view and are now promoting the Islamic Antichrist Theory. The Beast of the Apocalypse, they now say, will rise out of Islam-somewhere in the Middle East-and he will conquer the world with a vast army of unstoppable Muslim warriors. In support of this conjecture, proponents of the Islamic Antichrist Theory point to several pertinent facts. For example:?The Bible repeatedly refers to the Antichrist by Arabic titles, such as King of Babylon, King of Tyre, the Assyrian, etc.?In agreement with Revelation 20:4, Islam requires the beheading of those who will not submit to their leader's authority.?The Greek letters for 666-according to some experts-actually stand for: "In the name of Allah, we will make war."Yet despite all these "facts," the Bible clearly states that the Antichrist's homeland lies to the northwest of Israel-a region completely devoid of Arabic nations. Indeed, the principle of divine retribution requires that God take vengeance on a Roman Caesar, as payment for Rome's execution of Jesus in 32 A.D. and its destruction of Jerusalem a short time later. Here, in The Islamic Antichrist Myth, Charles K. Bassett examines fifteen of the most popular arguments in support of the Islamic Antichrist Theory, and patiently explains why each one is wrong. Once this myth is dispelled, says Bassett, the only logical conclusion is that the Antichrist must be a "Roman," and he must come out of Europe.
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