Khufu (The Pharaoh Cheops 4th Dynasty 2,604 B.C.E.). Khufu (Cheops) ruled part of Africa as well as well as part of Europe and Asia.
Khufu (Cheops) was responsible for the lifting of the immigration restriction, 'That said, no one without dark skin , dark hair and dark eyes, were allowed to enter Tama-Re (Egypt). The ban was called 'The Rope' (Europe). Khufu (Cheops) was held responsible for allowing the first group of Pa Heka-Khasut (Canaanites) and Grews (Greek Jews) to reach Africa and Asia.
Genesis 28:1,3 Anti Immigration law (Over 1000 years) against the Canaanites, (Revelation 20:2). Tips; Majority or all the current Masonic groups have the symbol of this Egyptian Pharaoh (The Gate Opener). In Greek Mythology there was a king called Cecrops, who was the king of Attica (Greece). Nuwaubian blacks have been living in all area of the world (Ta "Earth") such as Europe, Asia, Ireland, England, Norway, Arabia and India. Top left and right: King Khufu Fourth Dynasty 2,604 B.C.E.
In other word all places that are now considered to be predominantly Caucasian countries, were inhabited by blacks, long before the seven continental drift or the time of Biblical characters like Adam (Qudmon, Zakar) and Eve (Nekaybaw, Hawwah), who were the second set of Homo Sapiens. Known by many names, Khufu, whose full name was Khnum-Khufwy, means “Khnum Protects Me.” Khnum was the ancient Egyptian ram-headed god of procreation, water and fertility. The Greeks gave Khufu the name “Cheops” and he is probably best known throughout history by this name.
King Khufu is also known under his hellenized name Cheops (or Khêops). Khufu’s father, Snefru, first king of the 4th dynasty, was granted kingship through marriage, instead of like most kings who were declared kingship through birthright. Khufu’s mother was Queen Hetepheres, who was likely Snefru’s half sister. Khufu married Queen Meritites and Queen Henutsen. It was Queen Merities (his principal wife) who gave birth to Khufu’s heir to the throne, Prince Kawab. However, Prince Kawab died before Khufu and was never able to assume his kingship. It has been suspected that he was the victim of foul play, perhaps murdered by Djedefre, one of his brothers. Khufu had nine sons and fifteen daughters, and every one of them was somehow placed in the royal court with impressive positions.
Bottom right: Head from a sphinx of Djedefre Fourth Dynasty, 2,581 B.C.E. This head of a king with headdress from the unfinished pyramid precinct of Djedefre ranks as one of the most beautiful royal portraits of the Old Kingdom. Bottom left: Mycerinus Fourth Dynasty 2,520 B.C.E. Top left: King Chephren Fourth Dynasty 2,550 BCE. Chephren provided many more statues for the cult buildings by his pyramid than his father Khufu Cheops.
Pharaoh Chephren: Khafra (also read as Khafre, Khefren and Chephren) was an ancient Egyptian king (pharaoh) of 4th dynasty during the Old Kingdom. He was the son of Khufu and the throne successor of Djedefre.
According to the ancient historian Manetho Khafra was followed by king Bikheris, but according to archaeological evidences he was rather followed by king Menkaure. Khafra was the builder of the second largest pyramid of Giza. Some of the Egyptologists also credit him with the building of the Great Sphinx, but this is highly disputed. There is not much known about Khafra, There is no agreement on the date of his reign. Some authors say it was between 2558 BC and 2532 BC; this dynasty is commonly dated ca. 2650 BC–2480 BC. While the Turin King List length for his reign is blank, and Manetho exaggerates his reign as 66 years, most scholars believe it was between 24 to 26 years, based upon the date of the Will of Prince Nekure which was carved on the walls of this Prince's mastaba tomb.
The will is dated anonymously to the Year of the 12th Count and is assumed to belong to Khufu since Nekure was his son. Khafra's highest year date is the "Year of the 13th occurrence" which is a painted date on the back of a casing stone belonging to mastaba G 7650. This would imply a reign of 24–25 years for this king if the cattle count was biannual during the Fourth Dynasty.except the historical reports of Herodotus, who describes him as a cruel and heretic ruler, who kept the Egyptian temples closed after Khufu had sealed them. Herodotus visited Egypt over 2,000 years after the Giza pyramids were built and much of his 'histories' have been dismissed as apocryphal.
Pharaoh Mycerinus: Menkaure was allegedly a much more benevolent Pharaoh than his predecessors. According to legends related by Herodotus, he wrote the following:"This Prince (Mycerinus) disapproved of the conduct of his father, reopened the temples and allowed the people, who were ground down to the lowest point of misery, to return to their occupations and to resume the practice of sacrifice. His justice in the decision of causes was beyond that of all the former kings. The Egyptians praise him in this respect more highly than any other monarchs, declaring that he not only gave his judgements with fairness, but also, when anyone was dissatisfied with his sentence, made compensation to him out of his own purse and thus pacified his anger.
The Gods, however, ordained that Egypt should suffer tyrannical rulers for a hundred and fifty years. According to this legend, Herodotus goes on: "An oracle reached him from the town of Buto, stating that 'six years only shalt thou live upon this earth, and in the seventh thou shalt end thy days'. Mycerinus, indignant, sent an angry message to the oracle, reproaching the god with his injustice -
Snefru 2636-2604 B.C.E.
Cheops 2604-2581 B.C.E.
Djedefre 2581-2572 B.C.E.
Chephren 2572-2546 B.C.E.
Bikheris 2546-2539 B.C.E.
Shepseskaf 2511-2506 B.C.E.
Thamphthis 2506-2504 B.C.E.
'My father and uncle,' he said 'though they shut up the temples, took no thought of the gods and destroyed multitudes of men, nevertheless enjoyed a long life;
I, who am pious, am to die soon!'
There came in reply a second message from the oracle - 'for this very reason is thy life brought so quickly to a close - thou hast not done as it behoved thee.
Egypt was fated to suffer affliction one hundred and fifty years - the two kings who preceded thee upon the throne understood this - thou hast not understood it.'
Mycerinus, when this answer reached him, and perceiving that his doom was fixed, had lamps prepared, which he lighted every day at eventime, and feasted and enjoyed himself unceasingly both day and night, moving about in the marsh-country and the woods, and visiting all the places he heard were agreeable sojourns.
His wish was to prove the oracle false, by turning night into days and so living twelve years in the space of six."