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because God did put enmity between the Jew and Arab .
The enmity was because God chose Isaac to make his covenant with even though Ishmael was the first born .
Originally posted by GargIndia
First Beast - Roman Empire
Second Beast - Holy Roman Empire
Third Beast - British Empire
Fourth Beast - USA Empire
Jewish views Main article: Judaism's view of Jesus
See also: Jesus in the Talmud
Judaism rejects the idea of Jesus being God, or a person of a Trinity, or a mediator to God. Judaism also holds that Jesus is not the Messiah, arguing that he had not fulfilled the Messianic prophecies in the Tanakh nor embodied the personal qualifications of the Messiah. According to Jewish tradition, there were no prophets after Malachi, who delivered his prophesies about 420 BC/BCE.
The New Testament states that Jesus was criticized by the Jewish authorities of his time. The Pharisees and scribes criticized Jesus and his disciples for not observing the Mosaic Law, not washing their hands before eating (Mark 7:1–23, Matthew 15:1–20), and gathering grain on the Sabbath (esv). Jesus continued to be criticized by Judaism, and in the early 12th century, the Mishneh Torah (the last established consensus of the Jewish community) called Jesus a "stumbling block" who makes "the majority of the world err to serve a divinity besides God".
The Talmud includes stories which some consider accounts of Jesus in the Talmud, although there is a spectrum from scholars, such as Maier (1978), who considers that only the accounts with the name Yeshu יֵשׁוּ refer to the Christian Jesus, and that these are late redactions, to scholars such as Klausner (1925), who suggested that accounts related to Jesus in the Talmud may contain traces of the historical Jesus. However the majority of contemporary historians disregard this material as providing information on the historical Jesus. Many contemporary Talmud scholars view these as comments on the relationship between Judaism and Christianity or other sects, rather than comments on the historical Jesus.
The Mishneh Torah, an authoritative work of Jewish law, provides the last established consensus view of the Jewish community, in Hilkhot Melakhim 11:10–12 that Jesus is a "stumbling block" who makes "the majority of the world err to serve a divinity besides God". According to Conservative Judaism, Jews who believe Jesus is the Messiah have "crossed the line out of the Jewish community". Reform Judaism, the modern progressive movement, states "For us in the Jewish community anyone who claims that Jesus is their savior is no longer a Jew and is an apostate".
Messianic prophecies in Judaism Main article: Jewish messianism
The following are the scriptural requirements in Judaism concerning the Messiah, his actions, and his reign. Jewish sources insist that the Messiah will fulfill the prophecies outright. Some Christians maintain that some of these prophecies are associated with a putative second coming while Jewish scholars state there is no concept of a second coming in the Hebrew Bible.
The Sanhedrin will be re-established. (Isaiah 1:26)
Once he is King, leaders of other nations will look to him for guidance. (Isaiah 2:4)
The whole world will worship the One God of Israel. (Isaiah 2:17) 
Jews will return to full Torah observance and practice it.
He will be descended from King David. (Isaiah 11:1) via Solomon (1 Chron. 22:8–10)
The Messiah will be a man of this world, an observant Jew with "fear of God". (Isaiah 11:2)
Evil and tyranny will not be able to stand before his leadership. (Isaiah 11:4)
Knowledge of God will fill the world. (Isaiah 11:9)
He will include and attract people from all cultures and nations. (Isaiah 11:10)
All Israelites will be returned to the Land of Israel. (Isaiah 11:12)
Death will be swallowed up forever. There will be no more hunger or illness, and death will cease. (Isaiah 25:8) 
All of the dead will rise again. According to the Zohar this will happen forty years after the arrival of the Messiah. (Isaiah 26:19) edit on 12-5-2013 by whatzshaken because: spelling
The Jewish people will experience eternal joy and gladness. (Isaiah 51:11)
He will be a messenger of peace. (Isaiah 52:7) 
Nations will end up recognizing the wrongs they did to Israel. (Isaiah 52:13 – 53:5)
The peoples of the world will turn to the Jews for spiritual guidance. (Zechariah 8:23)
The ruined cities of Israel will be restored. (Ezekiel 16:55)
Weapons of war will be destroyed. (Ezekiel 39:9) 
The Temple will be rebuilt. (Ezekiel 40) resuming many of the suspended 613 commandments.
He will rebuild the Jewish Temple in Jerusalem. (Micah 4:1)
He will gather the Jewish people from exile and return them to Israel. (Isaiah 11:12, 27:12,13)
He will bring world peace. (Isaiah 2:4, Isaiah 11:6, Micah 4:3)
He will influence the entire world to acknowledge and serve one God. (Isaiah 11:9, Isaiah 40:5, Zephaniah 3:9) 
He will then perfect the entire world to serve God together. (Zephaniah 3:9) 
He will give you all the worthy desires of your heart. (Psalms 37:4) 
He will take the barren land and make it abundant and fruitful. (Isaiah 51:3, Amos 9:13–15, Ezekiel 36:29,30, Isaiah 11:6–9)
In Islam, Jesus (Arabic: عيسى ʿĪsā) is considered to be a Messenger of God and the Masih (Messiah) who was sent to guide the Children of Israel (banī isrā'īl) with a new scripture, the Injīl or Gospel. The belief in Jesus (and all other messengers of God) is required in Islam, and a requirement of being a Muslim. The Qur'an mentions Jesus twenty-five times, more often, by name, than Muhammad.