ومصدر اخر يوضح بان الكلدان هم الاشوريون الذين التحقوا بروما
الرجاء ، الذين ينتقدون لا يوجهون انتقادهم الى احد ، بل اذا كانوا فعلا صادقين مع أنفسهم وبحكم مصادر تاريخية بعيدا عن الانشءيات الباطلة والفارغة
ان يوجهوا انتقادهم الى تلك المصادر كتابه ،
ونحن نحاول الابتعاد عن هذة المواضيع وأنتم دوما تثيرون هذة البلاتيقات الهزيلة ولذلك نضطر لتكذيب الاتهامات الفارغة ،
وكلما عدتم عدنا لكي يعلم قرانا الحقاءق فقط وكل واحد حر في الاختيار لأننا ونكرر ذلك دوما اننا شعب واحد وبدلا من اعتزازنا بكل الأسماء التاريخية جميعها لانها لنا يحاول البعض جعل ذلك التاريخ المجيد لاجدادنا مادة لصراعات باطلة
أترككم مع هذا المصدر واتحدى احدكم من تفنيد ذلك
dern Chaldean Christians Edit
The term "Chaldean" has fairly recently been revived, initially to describe those Assyrians who broke from the Assyrian Church of the East between the seventeenth and nineteenth centuries and entered communion with the Catholic Church. This is a historic, ethnic and geographic inaccuracy. After initially calling it "The Church of Assyria and Mosul" in 1553 AD and designating its first leader as the "Patriarch of the East Assyrians", it was later renamed the Chaldean Catholic Church in 1683. However, this line also reverted to the original Assyrian church, whereas the modern Chaldean Catholic Church was only founded in northern Mesopotamia 1830. The term "Chaldean Catholic" should thus be understood purely as a Christian denomination (much like Baptist or Anglican) rather than a racial, ethnic or historical term, as the modern Chaldean Catholics are accepted as Assyrian people, later converts to Catholicism, and long indigenous to the Assyrian homeland in northern Mesopotamia, rather than relating to long extinct Chaldeans who hailed from the Levant and settled in the far southeastern parts Mesopotamia before wholly disappearing during the sixth century BC. There has been no accredited academic study nor historical, archaeological, linguistic, genetic, geographic or anthropological evidence that links the modern Chaldean Catholics of northern Iraq to the ancient Chaldeans of southeastern Iraq. The evidence points clearly to their being one and the same people as, and hailing from the same region as, the Assyrians. In other words, they are in fact a part of the Assyrian continuity.
The naming by Rome is believed to be due to a misinterpretation of the term Ur Kasdim, the supposed north Mesopotamian birthplace of Abraham in Hebraic tradition as Ur of the Chaldees, and a reluctance to use the earlier terms, such as Assyrians, East Assyrians, East Syrians and Nestorians, due to their connotations with the Assyrian Church of the East and Syriac Orthodox Church.
It is noteworthy that the term "Chaldeans" already had a long history of misapplication by Rome, having been previously officially used by the Council of Florence in 1445 AD as a new name for a group of Greek Nestorians of Cyprus who entered in Full Communion with the Catholic Church. Rome then used the term Chaldeans to indicate the members of the Church of the East in Communion with Rome primarily in order to avoid the terms Nestorian, Assyrian and Syriac, which were theologically unacceptable, having connotations to churches doctrinally and politically at odds with The Vatican. This was also done in 1681 AD for Joseph I and later, after his line reverted to the Assyrian church, in 1830 AD when Yohannan Hormizd, of the line of Alqosh, became the first so called "Patriarch of Babylon of the Chaldeans" of the modern Chaldean Catholic Church. In addition, Rome had also long inaccurately used the name Chaldea to designate the completely unrelated Chaldia in Asia Minor on the Black Sea.