As Chantraine proposed in 1971, COL LAN COMM on Commodus' coins of 190 should be read "Lanuvium, the Commodan Colony", apparently commemorating Commodus' promotion of his birthplace Lanuvium to colonial status, not "(Rome), the Lucian Antoninian Commodan Colony", as traditionally interpreted. For how could Commodus possibly have renamed Rome "Lucian" at a time when he was still using the praenomen Marcus not Lucius? See the As below, with obverse legend beginning M(arcus); it was only in the course of the following
year, 191, that Commodus returned to the praenomen Lucius that he had used before his father's death!
refound Rome in 192, as Dio Cassius attests, and a golden statue of the emperor as Hercules and founder, plowing with a team of bull and cow, was erected, which is also depicted on rare coins and medallions of that year: see example below, with inscription "To the Roman Hercules, the Founder".
In fact it was comparatively common during the Roman empire
for cities to be refounded, sometimes also adopting a new era, in honor of an emperor who could be regarded as the city's savior. Promoting a Greek city to colonial status also involved a refounding ceremony; hence the plowing type that is so common on colonial coins.
However, this doesn't mean that Hadrian founded Aelia Capitolina
twice, the case Benito apparently has in mind. That possibility certainly cannot be excluded, but it cannot be accepted as probable either, in the absence of reliable evidence establishing Jerusalem's status immediately before, during, and after the Second Revolt