Back to the future -
Bible passages Moses could not have wrote
The law books contain clues that indicate that the five books we have today could not have been written by a single individual (Moses, or otherwise). Who wrote the Bible? If Moses wrote a book, it would not be the first five books we find in the Bible. Moses wrote the book of the law in one night and read it the next morning. (Exodus Chapter 24 verse 4) One could argue that he was a fast writer. However, we are also told that the entire law code was carved into the sides of a single altar, and it is hard to imagine five books carved into the side of a single altar. (Deuteronomy Chapter 27, Joshua Chapter 8 verse 37). Moses is referred to in the second person. We are told, 'this was a whole offering, as YAHWEH had commanded Moses,' and, 'Moses died and was buried,' excluding Moses as the author, and 'Moses was the humblest man who ever lived,' also excluding Moses as the author, if we assume that he was truly ‘the humblest man whoever lived.'
A long list of Kings of Edom who reigned in centuries after the death of Moses is found in Genesis Chapter 36 verse 31. Place names are referred to that did not exist until long after the death of Moses. In Genesis, Abraham went to Dan, a place name given long after Joshua. The tribe of Dan migrated to the northern most part of the country and took over some land, which they then renamed.
"The Danites came to Laish, to a people quiet and unsuspecting, and smote them with the edge of the sword, and burned the city with fire. And there was no deliverer ... They rebuilt the city, and dwelt in it. They named the city Dan, after the name of Dan their ancestor, who was born to Israel; but the name of the city was Laish at the first." (Judges Chapter 18 verse 27)
In the Genesis account Abraham goes to the city of Dan in Genesis chapter 14, but ‘Dan' is not born until a later chapter, which takes place after the death of Abraham.
"When Abram heard that his kinsman had been taken captive, he led forth his trained men, born in his house, three hundred and eighteen of them, and went in pursuit as far as Dan." (Genesis Chapter 14 verse 14)
"Abraham breathed his last and died in a good old age." (Genesis Chapter 25 verse 8)
"Then Rachel said, "God has judged me, and has also heard my voice and given me a son"; therefore she called his name Dan." (Genesis Chapter 30 verse 6)
One way in which an attempt is made to ‘harmonize' these (futuristic) inconsistencies and account for the past tense, disposing of the evidence in favor of a false traditional doctrine, is to insist that ‘Moses was a prophet'. This is the methodology of ‘divide and conquer.' An attempt is made to ignore the mass of evidence and then attempt to ‘harmonize' a single passage, as though it stood in isolation from the rest of the Bible. The weight of the evidence demonstrates conclusively the contradictory nature of the Bible, and the preponderance of evidence also lays to rest the suggestion that the first five books were ‘a single source, penned by Moses on the mountain, as dictated by God.' As Spinoza concluded, "it is clearer than the sun at noonday that Moses did not author the Pentateuch," which should be obvious on considering these matters.