For we wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high places. -Ephesians 6:12 (KJV)
Look for the hidden meaning behind the keys; keys to secrets and to what else?
Do they claim dominion over all they See?
Did they claim to interpret God’s Law with their doctrines?
Is there a meaning behind why Legalese is written in Latin?
Is there an elite faction that worship Lucifer, Apollyon, other deities and demons?
Did you know that the Jesuit priests founded modern Astronomy?
WHY does the Vatican allow their Observatory Foundation to name the world’s most technologically advanced telescope L.U.C.I.F.E.R.? No really, it is the Vatican’s most recent and most prestigious Telescope.
Natives and indigenous People felt the religious violence from colonial rule with the holy church Doctrine of Discovery!
Papal Bulls of the 15th century gave Christian explorers the right to claim lands they “discovered” and lay claim to those lands for their Christian Monarchs. Any land that was not inhabited by Christians was available to be “discovered”, claimed, and exploited. If the “pagan” inhabitants could be converted, they might be spared. If not, they could be enslaved or killed. –Romero Institute: U.N. Condemns Doctrine of Discovery
“All Roads Lead To Rome” [miːllɪˈaːrɪʊm ˈawrɛʊm]…
Title: Vatican Observatory Foundation
Video posted 1 Sep 2015
Perhaps most alarming for Americans is the tremendous influence from the Roman Catholic Church over the formation of institutional governance in America, and that hidden hand influence continues today, albeit hidden in plain sight.
– Science a part of Jesuit mission from the start –
Their Missions into the world led the early Jesuits to take on schools and colleges as part of their ministry. When the Society was suppressed in 1773, some 700 educational institutions were under its supervision. Jesuits are still active in education today, with 28 colleges and universities in the United States alone.
This long term program institutional framework housing both science education and research continues today.
An early example of Jesuit science was Christoph Clavius (1538-1612), who taught and researched at the Jesuit college in Rome for some 40 years. He wrote treatises on arithmetic, geometry, trigonometry, algebra, astronomy, instrumentation and calendrics that traveled widely throughout the Jesuit network of schools and missions.
Science emerged as a particular opportunity for the expanding Society’s ministries. Mathematical sciences and natural philosophy – and the modern scientific disciplines that emerged from them – were vital for the Jesuits to successfully compete in the educational marketplace. They often set themselves apart by offering more thorough science instruction than other institutions. –Source
Puzzling Legal Fiction: Corporation UNITED STATES
Pres. G. W. Bush bows to Pope Benedict (Joseph Ratzinger).
…lesser-known men who played key roles in the creation of the United States of America were Catholics. Chief among them were three members of the Carroll family of Maryland: Charles Carroll, the only Catholic signer of the Declaration of Independence; his cousin Daniel Carroll; and Daniel Carroll’s brother John Carroll, who became America’s first Catholic bishop.
In fact, Wikipedia and the Catholic Encyclopedia confirm Washington D.C.’s original name as Rome, Maryland.
Also, a branch of the Potomac River was called “Tiber”, which is named after a river in Rome.
This information was written in the 1902 edition of the Catholic Encyclopedia under the article on John Carroll.
Like Rome, Washington D.C. has 7 hills (whose names are Capital Hill, Meridian Hill, Floral Hills, Forest Hills Hillbrook, Hillcrest, and Knox Hill).
Is this a coincidence?
The date is February 21, 1871 and the Forty-First Congress is in session. I refer you to the “Acts of the Forty-First Congress,” Section 34, Session III, chapters 61 and 62. On this date in the history of our nation, Congress passed an Act titled: “An Act To Provide A Government for the District of Columbia.” This is also known as the “Act of 1871.” What does this mean? Well, it means that Congress, under no constitutional authority to do so, created a separate form of government for the District of Columbia, which is a ten mile square parcel of land. What???
How could they do that?
Moreover, WHY would they do that? …-Source: tabublog
In May 1816, John Adams (2nd President) wrote to his successor Thomas Jefferson (3rd President) when both were no longer acting as President, a letter about the “restoration” of the Society of Jesus:
“I do not like the reappearance of the Jesuits…. Shall we not have regular swarms of them here, in as many disguises as only a king of the gipsies can assume, dressed as printers, publishers, writers and schoolmasters?
If ever there was a body of men who merited damnation on earth and in Hell, it is this society of Loyola’s. Nevertheless, we are compelled by our system of religious toleration to offer them an asylum.”
- fasces (n.)
- 1590s, from Latin fasces “bundle of rods containing an axe with the blade projecting” (plural of fascis “bundle” of wood, etc.), from Proto-Italic *faski- “bundle,” perhaps from PIE *bhasko- “band, bundle” (cognates: Middle Irish basc “neckband,” Welsh baich “load, burden,” perhaps also Old English bæst “inner bark of the linden tree”). Carried before a lictor, a superior Roman magistrate, as a symbol of power over life and limb: the sticks symbolized punishment by whipping, the axe-head execution by beheading. Hence in Latin it also meant, figuratively, “high office, supreme power.”
Are the elite powers (that should not be) flogging, yes flogging American citizens in the face and they don’t realize the symbolic slavery displayed to show they are covertly ruled under fascism today with fractional reserve banking, debt-slavery to the plantation owners?
…the name Capitol Hill derives from Capitoline Hill, which was the seat of government for the Roman Empire. If you look at the wall behind the podium in the House of Representatives, you will notice that on either side of the US flag is the depiction of bundles of sticks tied together with an axe.
These are called fasci, the root word of fascism. This was the symbol of fascism in the Roman Empire, under the Nazis and it still is today. It is not a coincidence that these symbols are featured on the floor of Congress.
Nazi Germany displayed Fasces too, and they were heavily influenced by secret societies’ aristocracy, and the Jesuits…
Many researchers provide compelling evidence that the Jesuits and their Superior General (aka the “Black Pope”) rule from behind the throne (and out of the public view, as in a secret society).
Jesuit Extreme Oath of Induction:
I furthermore promise and declare that I will, when opportunity present, make and wage relentless war, secretly or openly, against all heretics, Protestants and Liberals, as I am directed to do, to extirpate and exterminate them from the face of the whole earth; and that I will spare neither age, sex or condition; and that I will hang, waste, boil, flay, strangle and bury alive these infamous heretics, rip up the stomachs and wombs of their women and crush their infants’ heads against the walls, in order to annihilate forever their execrable race.
That when the same cannot be done openly, I will secretly use the poisoned cup, the strangulating cord, the steel of the poniard or the leaden bullet, regardless of the honor, rank, dignity, or authority of the person or persons, whatever may be their condition in life, either public or private, as I at any time may be directed so to do by any agent of the Pope or Superior of the Brotherhood of the Holy Faith, of the Society of Jesus.
In confirmation of which, I hereby dedicate my life, my soul and all my corporal powers, and with this dagger which I now receive, I will subscribe my name written in my own blood, in testimony thereof; and should I prove false or weaken in my determination, may my brethren and fellow soldiers of the Militia of the Pope cut off my hands and my feet, and my throat from ear to ear, my belly opened and sulphur burned therein, with all the punishment that can be inflicted upon me on earth and my soul be tortured by demons in an eternal hell forever!
To research the Jesuits, I suggest you review this video (Jesuits; Rulers of Evil. Part I), and this website (Chronology of 500 Year Jesuit Deception…), and branch out from there…
See What Is Hidden In Plain Sight
Words cast Spells.
See the powerful spells cast from the Roman Catholic Influence:
Speaking for God their words and writings became Holy Writ!
They were the scribes and authors, generations later their written words still has Legal Authority.
The Roman Curia is the administrative apparatus of the Holy See.
- Cardinal: Many will address a Roman Catholic cardinal as “His Eminence”
A title of honor, applied to cardinals.
Eminence definition: high station or rank, lofty place, or superiority in position and greatness. (Masters and Slaves, yeah the truth is revealed to those who are not willfully ignoring it.)
“When a pope dies, the Cardinals administer the Church of Rome until a new Pope is elected and of course the world’s media is focussed on them during the election process for a new pope, who must be one of their number. During the reign of a Pope, the Cardinals act as a body of consulters to the Pope. Some of them are in charge of the various aspects of Church life. Others represent whole countries and regions of countries.”
- Ecclesiastical law: Also known as Canon Law, “Canon law is the body of laws and regulations made by ecclesiastical authority ( Church leadership), for the government”…
- Admiralty law: Maritime law is a body of laws, conventions and treaties that governs international private business or other matters involving ships, shipping or crimes occurring on open water. Laws between nations governing such things as national versus international waters are considered public international law and are known as the Law of the Seas. Maritime law is also known as “admiralty law.” –investopedia.com
- CATHOLIC: The word catholic literally means “universal,” as in “the universal church.”
The Universal Church amassed Great Wealth and Influence…
Pope Benedict, Pres. G.W. Bush, Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, *Congresswoman Nancy Pelosi kisses Popes hand or ring!…
The United Nations Military Is Being Enhanced?
Worldwide Full Spectrum Dominance?
[ I read the transcript of the U.S. General Dunford’s meeting at the UNITED NATIONS
and I decided to share my thoughts alongside the transcript.
I was alarmed to consider the possible ramifications and hidden agenda, that for the first time in the history of America, a U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff General (Joseph Dunford) pledged to dramatically increase the quantity and quality of the UNITED NATION’s Military!
Is this a fraction of the discussion to transition (downgrade) the U.S. military into a United Nations’ military force? Will the U.N. “Peacekeeping” military be called into action in the contiguous U.S. territory like Texas or California, or N.Y. City in the future? More details are needed.
Here, in red, is what clearly stood out to me: ]
New York City June 17, 2016
being here today at this important event.
United Kingdom for its leadership in convening the upcoming Defense Ministerial Meeting in London,
Under-Secretary-General for Peacekeeping, who has spearheaded this effort to dramatically increase the quantity and quality of peacekeepers made available to the United Nations.
“There’s no substitute for taking a clear-eyed look at the threats we’ll face, and asking how our force has to change to meet them. There is no substitute for leadership that recognizes the implication of new ideas, new technologies, and new approaches, and actually anticipates and affects those changes, actually affects adaptation.”
General Dunford’s presence here today is testament to how the United States – and in particular our military – is not only recognizing the evolving threats that we all face today, but also adapting so that we can effectively meet them. His presence here today marks the first time in history that a Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff has spoken at the United Nations.
First time ever.
the critical importance of building multilateral coalitions to address 21st century threats; threats that, by their very nature, cannot be confined to within national borders, or effectively confronted by any one nation.
General Dunford was serving in Afghanistan – first as a leader of U.S. and NATO forces, and then as commander of the International Security Assistance Forces and U.S. forces in Afghanistan, ISAF
the crucial role of UN peacekeeping in addressing 21st century threats; and the need for all of our countries to follow through on the commitments we made at last September’s transformative peacekeeping summit, which was convened by President Obama, and at which so many governments made important pledges.
Under-Secretary Ladsous, Under-Secretary Khare, Ambassadors, General Messenger, General Maqsood, ladies and gentleman,
enthusiastic about our collective efforts to enhance the capability and capacity of the United Nations to respond to the growing demand for peacekeeping operations.
The current security environment has been described as the most complex and volatile since World War II
challenges are increasingly trans-regional.
45 thousand foreign fighters from 120 different countries have come to Iraq and Syria.
[What about Ukraine, and Yemen?]
conflict between states is not only trans-regional but also what we in the United States call multi-domain. That is involves simultaneous action on sea, on land, in the air, in space, and in cyberspace.
we also see non-state actors involved in conflict that are able to leverage information, cyber capabilities, and sophisticated weapons.
[Implying corporate & mercenaries/contractors?]
need for multi-national cooperation in responding to conflict.
the nature of UN peacekeeping missions has changed. Today, two-thirds of all blue-helmeted peacekeepers are serving in active conflict areas, a trend that in my estimation is likely to continue
Military and Police forces under the UN Flag are … in the Democratic Republic of the Congo
in South Sudan
there’s a growing need for women to serve as peacekeepers.
Problems of ill-disciplined units conducting criminal acts, including sexual assault; problems with corruption and shortfalls in equipment
they threaten our collective legitimacy and our effectiveness.
I want to emphasize that U.S. military forces are prepared to be a part of the solution, from helping to develop the capacity of peacekeeping forces, to providing enabling capabilities, to assisting with reform.
priority for me, the United States’ Joint Chiefs of Staff, and the entire U.S. Joint Force.
[what response from the other permanent security council members i.e Russia and China?]
commitment from our country and from the U.S.
U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff General Joseph Dunford
[Below is the transcript copy without my commentary:]
Remarks by Ambassador Samantha Power and General Joseph F. Dunford at a UN Meeting on Peacekeeping:
Ambassador Samantha Power
U.S. Permanent Representative to the United Nations
U.S. Mission to the United Nations
General Joseph F. Dunford, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
New York City
June 17, 2016
AMBASSADOR POWER: Thank you, so much. And thank all of you for being here today at this important event. Let me in particular thank the United Kingdom for its leadership in convening the upcoming Defense Ministerial Meeting in London, and the Under-Secretary-General for Peacekeeping, who has spearheaded this effort to dramatically increase the quantity and quality of peacekeepers made available to the United Nations.
Let me begin with a quote from our incredibly distinguished guest, the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, General Joseph F. Dunford. It is from a speech that the General delivered last week, at the commencement ceremony of National Defense University, which has helped shape generations of the United States’ leaders in national security. The quote is as follows: “There’s no substitute for taking a clear-eyed look at the threats we’ll face, and asking how our force has to change to meet them. There is no substitute for leadership that recognizes the implication of new ideas, new technologies, and new approaches, and actually anticipates and affects those changes, actually affects adaptation.”
General Dunford’s presence here today is testament to how the United States – and in particular our military – is not only recognizing the evolving threats that we all face today, but also adapting so that we can effectively meet them. His presence here today marks the first time in history that a Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff has spoken at the United Nations. First time ever. And that reflects the understanding by the United States military – and in particular, by the General himself – of the critical importance of building multilateral coalitions to address 21st century threats; threats that, by their very nature, cannot be confined to within national borders, or effectively confronted by any one nation. This is a shift that General Dunford has experienced and practiced first-hand over his decades in service.
To give just one example of the value he places on the sacrifices made by our partners to advance our shared security – and a clear demonstration of his character: when General Dunford was serving in Afghanistan – first as a leader of U.S. and NATO forces, and then as commander of the International Security Assistance Forces and U.S. forces in Afghanistan, ISAF – he made a point of writing an individual letter of condolence to the family of every fallen soldier in that effort, regardless of what country they came from. He made sure every letter was personalized.
General Dunford has joined us today to speak, among other themes, on the crucial role of UN peacekeeping in addressing 21st century threats; and the need for all of our countries to follow through on the commitments we made at last September’s transformative peacekeeping summit, which was convened by President Obama, and at which so many governments made important pledges.
It is the privilege of a lifetime to serve with General Dunford in the Obama administration. He is a leader known for his tactical and strategic intelligence, his humility, and his deep compassion. He has shown a unique ability to adapt to today’s evolving challenges and threats, and we are so very grateful he is here with us today on this historic occasion. Please join me in welcoming him.
GENERAL DUNFORD: Well Ambassador Power thanks very much for the introduction, and more importantly, thanks for your leadership while representing us here at the United Nations. I appreciate that. Under-Secretary Ladsous, Under-Secretary Khare, Ambassadors, General Messenger, General Maqsood, ladies and gentleman, it’s an honor to be with you here this afternoon. When Ambassador Power asked me to join you, I jumped at the opportunity, because I truly believe in the utility of the United Nations peacekeeping. I’m particularly enthusiastic about our collective efforts to enhance the capability and capacity of the United Nations to respond to the growing demand for peacekeeping operations. Your commitment to maintain the momentum that we generated last September is reflected by your presence here today, and I want to thank all of you for being here and for focusing this issue. And I particularly want to echo Ambassador Power’s comments about the United Kingdom, and their leadership. And Gordon, my good friend, your presence here says it all.
The current security environment has been described as the most complex and volatile since World War II – and frankly, I believe that. The challenges we face range from conventional conflict to the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, from violent extremism to trans-regional crime, and the character of war has changed.
Today’s challenges are increasingly trans-regional. The current fight against violent extremism is an example. We estimate that over 45 thousand foreign fighters from 120 different countries have come to Iraq and Syria. No nation today can turn away and consider violent extremism somebody else’s problem. We have many examples of how the fight can follow us home from fragile states in the form of terrorist acts and the mass migration of those seeking to escape violence.
Similarly today, today’s conflict between states is not only trans-regional but also what we in the United States call multi-domain. That is involves simultaneous action on sea, on land, in the air, in space, and in cyberspace. And we also see non-state actors involved in conflict that are able to leverage information, cyber capabilities, and sophisticated weapons. In addition to the complexity of conflict, we see increased volume. In 2014 nearly 60 million people were forcibly displaced from their homes by conflict, and the commission for refugees estimates that violence will displace over 40 thousand people a day.
Of course, I’m not suggesting that United Nations peacekeeping operations are a solution for all of that, but that brief description of the current environment highlights the growing need for multi-national cooperation in responding to conflict. No longer can conflict be considered something that is “over there.” While the international community must develop a wide range of capabilities to respond to today’s challenges, we already have a relevant and potentially very effective tool in the form of the UN peacekeeping. And I firmly believe that UN peacekeeping can play a major role in dealing with the human suffering associated with conflict and by continuing to improve our collective security.
President Obama made that point last September when he said: “we know that peace operations are not the solution to every problem, but they do remain one of the world’s most important tools to address armed conflict.” Of course he’s also directed the U.S. military to do more in support of UN peacekeeping operations and he’s asked others to make a commitment to do the same.
Just as the character of war has changed, the nature of UN peacekeeping missions has changed. Today, two-thirds of all blue-helmeted peacekeepers are serving in active conflict areas, a trend that in my estimation is likely to continue well into the future.
A quick review of the ongoing peacekeeping operations highlights the wide range of conditions within which we’re operating today: Military and Police forces under the UN Flag are disarming violent rebels in the Democratic Republic of the Congo; UN peacekeepers in South Sudan are delivering humanitarian supplies and protecting over 100,000 innocent civilians; The UN observer mission in Lebanon is actively monitoring the ceasefire agreement in a volatile and challenging environment. And as day turns to dusk in Mali, peacekeepers wearing blue helmets are providing people with the security they need to return to their communities while preventing the return of violent extremists.
I believe that these examples actually say as much about tomorrow’s peacekeeping operations as they do about today’s. And while we can be proud of what we have accomplished, we will get no credit tomorrow for what we did yesterday.
To be successful, UN peacekeeping missions today and in the future must be capable of defending themselves, protecting civilians, and carrying out their mandate in the context of a very dynamic security environment. In short, to meet what I believe will be a growing demand for more complex peace operations, we’re going to need to adapt. Meeting the growing demand for a wide range of peacekeeping operations requires a robust set of capabilities and capacities. The needs are well known to this audience, they include: strong civilian and military leadership teams; staff capacity to design missions with clear objectives, end states, and measures of effectiveness; effective command and control; well-trained forces at the brigade, at the battalion, and at the company level; and appropriate enabling capabilities to include intelligence, air and ground mobility, logistics, counter IED capability, engineering, and medical capability.
And of course, the foundation of any mission is quality, disciplined people with the right skills. And on this point, I’d like to highlight there’s a growing need for women to serve as peacekeepers. During my deployments to Iraq and later as the Commander of the International Security Assistance Force in Afghanistan, I learned first-hand that women are an important part of an effective response to today’s challenges. Women not only add to the capability of our own forces, they have a unique ability to connect with local populations in areas of instability.
As we move forward to increase the size and grow the capability of UN peacekeeping forces, we have to address the challenges that we’ve experienced in recent years. I think it’s clear to all of us that the UN’s record in this area has been mixed – and there’s a lot of reasons for that mixed record, but chief among them is the hard reality that UN peacekeeping missions deal with some of the most challenging and protracted issues on the planet. But while many of the challenges are due to the nature of the conflicts, there’s other challenges that should concern us all. Problems of ill-disciplined units conducting criminal acts, including sexual assault; problems with corruption and shortfalls in equipment cannot be blamed on the environment.
While the missions will always be hard, we have to address the challenges that are within our control. And we have to do that because they threaten our collective legitimacy and our effectiveness. To much of the world’s populations, a soldier or policeman wearing a blue helmet and a UN patch represents their last best hope for safety and security, and we must work to ensure that image and hope isn’t diminished.
Being candid about our challenges is not about finger pointing, addressing them is something that we have to do together. And today, I want to emphasize that U.S. military forces are prepared to be a part of the solution, from helping to develop the capacity of peacekeeping forces, to providing enabling capabilities, to assisting with reform. This is a personal priority for me, the United States’ Joint Chiefs of Staff, and the entire U.S. Joint Force. And the priority we place on UN peacekeeping operations is consistent with our view that these operations make an indispensable contribution to international security.
Finally, I’d ask that all of us leaving here today do so with the commitment to make the ministerial meeting in London a success. And of course, success implies that we’ll maintain the momentum of the last year. Success implies that we’ll meet the commitments we have made and encourage new commitments. And we will refine our efforts to reform and enhance the capability, capacity, and professionalism of our “blue helmets.”
Ambassador, ladies and gentlemen, thanks again for the opportunity just to share a few thoughts with you on UN peacekeeping operations. I hope my presence here today – and just those few words that I’ve shared with you – is a message of commitment from our country and from the U.S. Military. Again, we firmly believe that these missions play a vital role in international security, and reform and adaptation will allow us to be more effective in the future and meet what we see as an absolutely growing demand for the kinds and capabilities that UN peacekeeping missions offer.
Thank you, very much.