in the Road to Jerusalem Conference, which was held in Amman in late April 2014,
What does R2J stand for?
R2J stands for Road to Jerusalem
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Rapid Reaction Deployable Command, Control, and Communications
- Refine 2 Excellence
- Right to Education (Palestinian campaign)
- Ready to Fly
- Retour 2 Flamme (French band)
- Real Finite Impulse Response using 2 Data Streams
- Request to Hire (West Chester University; Pennsylvania)
- Rune Two-Handed (gaming, Runescape)
- Resistance to Interrogation (military technique)
- Return to India
- Return to Kogarah (Australia; rugby)
- Radix-2 Multipath Delay Commutator
- REWERSE I1 Rule Markup Language
- Resource Requirements Management System
- Research to Operations
- Requisition to Pay (business process)
- Research to Practice (US CDC; Cincinnati, OH)
- Responsibility to Protect (New York, NY)
- Right to Protect
- Rapid Response Planning Process (USMC)
Samples in periodicals archive:
After listening to the working papers, participations, interjections and all the dialogue at the sessions of conference, participants affirmed that the road to Jerusalem must go through the means and mechanisms.
The monarch spoke as he welcomed AP President Ahmad al Jarwan, who is attending the Road to Jerusalem conference, which opened under royal patronage in Amman yesterday.
Yet Jesus doesn't take his ministry on the road to Jerusalem for safety's sake, or to find a more appreciative audience.
Part of the wall, which Israel says is to stop Palestinian suicide bombers from entering the country, cuts through southern Bethlehem, blocking the road to Jerusalem, which is about 5km away.
What the Arabs ought to have realised 10 years ago was that the road to Jerusalem is not through a 'moderate' Israeli government, but one that shows the true face of the supremacist ideology the country is governed by.
The Road to Jerusalem and Love's Pilgrimage provide two accounts of the literature of religious pilgrimage in early modern Europe.
Located on the road to Jerusalem, the fortress could have been a front-line defense of the city against enemy Philistines, according to Garfinkel, and evidence of a powerful and centralized kingdom that needed protection.