June 11, 2007

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Nancy Seideman,
Executive Editor

Kim Urquhart, Editor

Christi Gray, Designer

Bryan Meltz, Photography Director

Amber Jackson , Intern



More than 15 tons of artifacts, packed in 40 massive wooden crates, arrived at the Carlos Museum for the “Cradle of Christianity” exhibit, including this mosaic from an early church in Galilee. “These are unique and unparalleled objects that have never traveled together before,” said David Mevorah (center), a curator of the Israel Museum, who supervised the unpacking.

‘Cradle of Christianity’ explores sacred artifacts

The Bible may be subject to interpretation, but some things are set in stone.

For instance, the Greek words on a fragment of a “keep out” sign from the Second Temple of Jerusalem, the setting for many pivotal New Testament events. This is the place where the Gospel of John describes Jesus overturning the tables of the money changers and driving out the cattle and sheep gathered there for sacrifice.

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Emory Village plans on track
On May 22 the DeKalb County Commission unanimously approved the Emory Village zoning overlay. For updates on Emory Village, visit www.emoryvillage.org.

June 11 Headlines
Johns showcases progress of Woodruff Health Sciences Center’s Vision 2012 plan

Emory appoints senior VP of development, alumni relations

Business school establishes real estate program

Emory’s Lipstadt appointed to U.S. delegation on discrimination

Emory establishes Transactional
Law Center, appoints director

Grants awarded to sustainability

Print-on-demand books boosted in partnership

Training, mentoring program results in national student awards

Oxford’s new residence hall breaks ground as Newton County’s first certified ‘green’ building

EHC-Exchange project update

Scholarship & Research: Teen brain and mental illness focus of book edited by Emory expert

Scholarship & Research: Scientists equip bacteria with custom navigational system

Scholarship & Research: Study details spread of rabies based on geographic regions

First Person: William Turner

Emory Profile: Marc Cordon

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