Muslims claim that their main place of worship the kaba in mecca was built by Abraham but archeologican and historical eveidence
Abraham was never in mecca, neither did he build the building of the kaba. Kaba was a place of worhip of the moon god al-ilah whose symbol was the crescent moon, pagans also worshipped another 360 gods at kaba. Muslim took both the name for their god from al-ilah and used al-ilah's symbol as theirs, vast archeological and historical findings have confirmed this, on the other hand muslims do not have an iota of evidence to disprove authoritative and thorough scientific evidence
Abraham was supposedly born in Ur in Caldea (if he really existed) in what is now south Iraq. Together with his father, Tarah, he later travelled northwest up along the Euphrates valley to Karan in what is now north Iraq. Years later he continued south southwest to Kaanan and the town Sikem in what is now Israel (Sikem is north of Jerusalem. It is now named Nablus). That is to say he travelled along the so-called Fertile Crescent - the natural route when you travel with flocks of animals. The alternative was to take a shortcut through the Arab desert, but few of his numerous sheep and cows would survive such a trip. He never visited Mecca on his way from Ur to Sikem. (Besides this was too early in the story - Ishmael was not born yet, and he is a part of the building of the Kabah according to the Quran).
Abraham then settled in the western part of Kaanan, whereas his nephew Lot settled in the Jordan valley further east. Later Abraham moved south to Negev. Negev today is most known for its desert, but far from all was desert. All this is according to the Bible, but the Quran has no conflicting information. The point is that between Kaanan and Mecca and between Negev and Mecca are hundreds and hundreds of kilometres of the tough and dry and hot Arab desert. Abraham was rich and had huge flocks of animals. He could not take those huge flocks of sheep, etc., through that desert.
Abraham was a nomade. Nomades do not have the know-how and technology to build large stone buildings.
During the nineteenth century, Amaud, Halevy and Glaser went to Southern Arabia and dug up thousands of Sabean, Minaean, and Qatabanian inscriptions which were subsequently translated. In the 1940's, the archeologists G. Caton Thompson and Carleton S. Coon made some amazing discoveries in Arabia. During the 1950's, Wendell Phillips, W.F. Albright, Richard Bower and others excavated sites at Qataban, Timna, and Marib (the ancient capital of Sheba). Thousands of inscriptions from walls and rocks in Northern Arabia have also been collected. Reliefs and votive bowls used in worship of the "daughters of Allah" have also been discovered. The three daughters, al-Lat, al-Uzza and Manat are sometimes depicted together with Allah the Moon-god represented by a crescent moon above them. The archeological evidence demonstrates that the dominant religion of Arabia was the cult of the Moon-god.
Allah is the name of the only God in Islam. Allah is a pre-Islamic name coming from the compound Arabic word Al-ilah which means the God, which is derived from al (the) ilah (deity). The Arabic name for “God” is the word “Al-ilah.” It is a generic title for whatever god was considered the highest god. Different Arab tribes used “Allah” to refer to its personal high god. “Allah” was being worshipped at the Kaa’ba in Mecca by Arabs prior to the time of Mohammed. It was formerly the name of the chief god among the numerous idols (360) in the Kaaba in Mecca before Mohammed made them into monotheists. Historians have shown that the moon god called “Hubal” was the god to whom Arabs prayed at the Kaa’ba and they used the name “Allah” when they prayed.
Very important links tolocal archeology and history which clearly proves that the building of mecca was build mainly by worshippers of the moon god
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