Institute Elamirkan is non profit independent research and educational institute, supported from publication sales and by individual donations and grants from charitable trusts.
Established by Hamíit Qliji Bérai in 2001 in the Netherlands (registered KVK-number 27199183). Institute Elamirkan replaced the former Kurdish Mirkan Association which was established in 1994 in the Hague Netherlands.
The name Elamirkan is abbreviated of Elam Mirkan which designates cultural heritage of the ancient Kurds. The discovery began with the so-called Elam and Elamite scripts that is the reason behind the name Elam Mirkan (Elamirkan). But in the course of the research became obvious that not only Elamite, all ancient Near Eastern scripts excavated in present Iran, Turkey, Iraq, Syria to the Nile River in Egypt (ancient Kurdish territories) are scribed in Kurdish tribal languages.
Hamíit Qliji Bérai realized, for the first time, that the contemporary accepted interpretations of ancihttp://www.elamirkan.netent Near East scriptions are not correct, consequently the scholars have a wrong understanding of the early human civilizations (languages, philosophy and history. The institutes and museums, consciously or unconsciously, provide the world public and the scientific circuits with wrong information about early human civilizations, ethnography and the Bible. Many of the historically observed facts behind the conventional scientific wisdom about the early human civilizations are hoax. By not taking the time to correct the wrongs, the modern scholars are continuing to falsify ancient documents, and mislead public opinion by providing them with wrong information.
To stop the continuing falsification of ancient Near Eastern historical documents, Hamíit Qliji Bérai calls for a serious re-evaluation of what is being put out in academic works and to the public about ancient Near East.
The Institute Elamirkan tries to correct and reinterpret the ancient Near Eastern ethnology, history, philosophy and languages. By means of research come to a justifying interpretation of the ancient Near Eastern civilization, where the proof can be given on historical, ethnological, and etymological grounds and is backed up by the cultural relationship between the ancient Near Eastern and European language families in many areas. The Kurdish language and oral traditions play the key role in this discovery.