"Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has enlisted the country's domestic intelligence chief to investigate an arson attack on a revered church in the Galilee, where Christians believe Jesus performed the miracle of feeding 5,000 people with loaves and fish." Source: The Telegraph.
"The fire, suspected to be the work of Jewish extremists, broke out at the Church of the Multiplication of the Loaves and Fishes at Tabgha, located on the shores of the Sea of Galilee, late on Wednesday night"
Note: "The church is modern but stands on the site of 4th and 5th-century churches. It preserves a splendid early Christian mosaic as well as the traditional stone on which the miraculous meal was laid," according to Sacred Destinations.
Comment: The Church of the Multiplication may have been a lovely building, but it was built around a medieval hoax. The altar of the original church -- apparently constructed in the third or fourth centuries -- was supposed to have been the actual stone that Jesus used to feed 5,000 people with five loaves of bread and two fishes, but how would anyone know that he used that particular stone in that particular field?
The answer is that they wouldn't. What probably happened is that some crusader or pilgrim saw the stone and decided to cash in on the thriving business of forged relics and bogus "holy sites" that was so widespread in early Christianity. In the final analysis, though, it doesn't really matter because the story of the miraculous feeding is obvious fiction.