You practice Taqiyya well, and soon America will wake up to that fact. My Jyzia will never be paid except with my blood. For anyone whom might just
care about the truth and the real agenda look up creeping Shariah in America and always remember America and Israel Akbar.
The Major Prophecies
In his note on verse 7:157, commentator Yusuf Ali offers the following evidence for the claim that Muhammad is mentioned in “the Law and the
In this verse is a prefiguring, to Moses, of the Arabian Messenger, the last and greatest of the Messengers of Allah. Prophecies about him will be
found in the Tawrah and the Injil [Gospel]. In the reflex of the Tawrah as now accepted by the Jews, Moses says: “The Lord thy God will raise up
unto thee a Prophet from the midst of thee, of thy brethren, like unto me” (Deut. 18:15): the only Prophet who brought a Shari’ah [Law] like that
of Moses was Muhammad al Mustafa, and he came of the house of Isma’il, the brother of Isaac, the father of Israel. In the reflex of the Gospel as
now accepted by Christians, Christ promised another Comforter, (John 14:16): the Greek word Paraclete which the Christians interpret as referring to
the Holy Spirit is by our Doctors taken to be Periclyte, which would be the Greek form of Ahmad. 
Hence, to defend the validity of the Qur’an, Ali offers a single prophecy from the Old Testament and another from the New Testament. Together,
these two prophecies form the “one-two punch” of the Islamic argument for biblical predictions about Muhammad. Yet Muslims have to tear both
prophecies out of context in order to make them conform to the Islamic interpretation. (This is why Islamic books and pamphlets rarely quote entire
passages; to do so would expose the context and would refute the argument.) A careful analysis reveals the truth about these passages.
The first of the Major Prophecies comes from Deuteronomy, where Moses predicts the rise of another prophet:
The LORD thy God will raise up unto thee a Prophet from the midst of thee, of thy brethren, like unto me; unto him ye shall hearken; according to all
that thou desiredst of the LORD thy God in Horeb in the day of the assembly, saying, Let me not hear again the voice of the LORD my God, neither let
me see this great fire any more, that I die not. And the LORD said unto me, They have well spoken that which they have spoken. I will raise them up
a Prophet from among their brethren, like unto thee, and will put my words in his mouth; and he shall speak unto them all that I shall command him.
Muslims argue that this prophecy could only have been fulfilled by Muhammad, who, like Moses, was a lawgiver, a prophet, and a military leader.
Further, the Prophet was to come from the brethren of the Israelites, which must be a reference to the Ishmaelites (Muhammad’s ancestors) for
Ishmael was the brother of Isaac, the father of Israel. These facts, along with other similarities between Muhammad and Moses, support the
identification of “the Prophet” with Muhammad.
If we were to take Deuteronomy 18:15 by itself, completely ignoring the rest of the book, we might agree with the Muslim apologists. However, even a
cursory examination of the context of this prophecy demonstrates the flaws in the Islamic position.
First, the passage says that God will raise up a prophet like Moses, because the Israelites didn’t want to speak directly with God. The Israelites
said, “Let me not hear again the voice of the LORD my God . . . that I die not,” and God replied, “They have well spoken that which they have
spoken.” Hence, when verse 18:15 is taken in context, we see that the Jews were asking for an intercessor, someone to stand between them and God
just as Moses did. While Muhammad could certainly be viewed as an intercessor, the passage seems to fit more comfortably if the Prophet is Jesus.
Muhammad was an intercessor between Gabriel and man, whereas Jesus was an intercessor directly between God and man: “For there is one God, and one
mediator between God and men, the man Christ Jesus; who gave himself a ransom for all, to be testified in due time.” 
Next, Moses says that God will raise up a prophet “from the midst of thee.” He is talking to Israelites, so it sounds as if God is telling them
that he will raise up a prophet from the midst of Israel. In any case, Muhammad surely wasn’t raised up from the midst of Jews. Jesus, on the
other hand, was born and raised in Israel, and so the context again fits more comfortably if Moses is referring to Jesus. read the whole truth.