The Ancient Jewish Shroud At Turin by John N. Lupia
A critical study on the Shroud of Turin focusing on it as an archaeological textile.
This investigation reveals it is an ancient Jewish tallit design before A.D. 66, and it belonged to Jesus Christ as his personal garment.
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Judas : Portrait of a Christian by John N. Lupia
A book intended for all Christians and people of good will to bring about psychological and spiritual healing and growth through reflection on the Apostle who betrayed Jesus. Moreover, the book especially addresses the negative issues that foster hostile feelings and prejudices among Middle Easterners in the hope of learning important lessons from Judas that will help foster and establish peace and solidarity among all Semitic peoples.
Forthcoming October 2011
Christianity, Islam and Judaism : The Truth by John N. Lupia
An examination of the world's three great religions that shows the Torah of Judaism, the New Testament of Christianity and the Koran of Islam all agree on the essential meaning of God, the Messiah and salvation. The book is intended to break down the walls that divide the Middle East on a religious basis and to open wide the doors to productive dialogues that will effectuate positive change. The book will also dispel misunderstands and misconceptions that have been widespread through misinformation by the media.
Forthcoming August 2011
The 5 Mysteries of Mercy by John N. Lupia
A new set of five mysteries of the Holy Rosary of the Blessed Virgin Mary that concentrate on the Mercy of Jesus for the salvation of the world is proposed by John N. Lupia, Editor, Roman Catholic News.
Forthcoming July 2011
St. Paul, The First Successor of St. Peter by John N. Lupia
This investigation shows that St. Paul was the first successor of St. Peter. Analysis of various ancient texts reveals that St. Paul was the second Pope and is most probably the same person identifiable as Linus, a name known only from an inscription found on a stone fragment. The first part of the inscription is lost and most probably contained the three letters PAU making the inscription complete as PAULINUS, an ancient Latin name for Paul.
Forthcoming June 2012