In their book, The Jesus Discovery, archaeologist and professor James Tabor with documentary filmmaker Simcha Jacobovici claim they've found the tomb of Jesus.
The Philadelphia Inquirer reported that,
The work […] contends that two Jerusalem tombs beneath a condominium complex can be traced to Jesus of Nazareth, his family or his followers. One tomb, found in 2010 under a patio, ‘is directly connected to Jesus’ first followers, those who knew him personally, and to Jesus himself,’ according to [the] authors…
The archaeologists used a robotic arm with a camera to look down into the tomb, where they found carvings on boxes containing bones. One of the ossuaries contained an image that they say depicts Jonah and the whale, a so-called resurrection symbol. The latest finding follows ossuaries of "the Jesus family" documented in The Lost Tomb of Jesus, which purports that the bones of Jesus were discovered.
CNN reported, "This is the earliest Christian-related icon ever found, and next to it is a resurrection statement. The only resurrection statement ever found in an ossuary out of the 3,000 ossuaries already found in Jerusalem."
Other archaeologists are analyzing the findings, and as reported on MSNBC, many are speaking out against the claims.
The Christian Post reported that there is zero percent chance that the archeologists' claims are correct, adding:
The radical assertions of both findings contradict many things modern Christians believe: Jesus Christ rose from the dead and ascended to heaven, leaving no trace of a tomb or bones behind, according to the Bible. In addition, no scripture ever mentioned Jesus marrying or having children in over 30 years on earth.
Many experts agree with the Christian viewpoint that the controversial findings are false, not only for faith's sake, but to prevent archaeological and scientific misuse as well.