The idea of chronologies that differ from the conventional chronology can be traced back to at least the early 17th century.
Jean Hardouin then suggested that many ancient historical documents were much younger than commonly believed to be.
The grave of a man dating to around 2,300BC was discovered three miles from Stonehenge by Wessex Archaeology staff in May 2002.
His grave was the richest from this period (the early Bronze Age) ever found in Britain and contained the country’s first gold objects.
فتاريخ أرضنا مختزن في ذرات التراب والصخور والنباتات وفي كل ذرة ماء!
There are differing opinions regarding the Olmec timeline.
The concept is most fully explained in History: Fiction or Science? The New Chronology also contains a reconstruction, an alternative chronology, radically shorter than the standard historical timeline, because all ancient history is "folded" onto the Middle Ages.
According to Fomenko's claims, the written history of humankind goes only as far back as AD 800, there is almost no information about events between AD 800–1000, and most known historical events took place in AD 1000–1500.
The New Chronology is rejected by mainstream historians and is inconsistent with absolute and relative dating techniques used in the wider scholarly community.
The majority of scientific commentators consider The New Chronology to be pseudoscientific.