Niall Ferguson's Jesuit History of Mankind - The First World War
Here is a television history programme that will live on in infamy.
It is the Vatican’s take on the history of mankind, and the cause of the First World War.
Thankfully, Ferguson gave the game away in the beginning when he gave us a crash course in the history of mankind on this planet. He showed, by horrific graphics, Christians torturing their victims to death. The Holy Inquisition, which he called “The Spanish Inquisition”.
The Jesuit’s idea of history, that this was nothing to do with those nice people in the Vatican, it’s all to do with those nasty Spanish people.
Then he played the Jesuit’s ace of trumps. At great expense, in graphics, we were treated to the historical lie that it was Marconi who invented radio, instead of Sir Oliver Lodge.
It is so important to the Vatican that nobody must read the work of Sir Oliver Lodge. They know they are done for if this ever happens.
Sir Oliver Lodge made a very careful study of survival after death as a branch of physics, chemistry and mathematics – natural and normal forces in the universe, and nothing to do with supernatural religious absurdities invented in the dark age of ignorance by priests, mullahs and rabbis. Sir Oliver Lodge was no more dabbling in the one-god religion of Spiritualism, as we have been criminally led to believe, than Professor Richard Dawkins is.
‘The Mode of Future Existence’ by Sir Oliver Lodge can now be read by every person who has access to the Internet.
Then we came onto the cause of the First World War.
The usual rubbish, there was not a hint that there was any religious hatred in the Balkans.
Just that the Russians came in on the side of their fellow slavs in Serbia.
The American Professor Gerald Pollack has made it clear that Flat Earth scientists are blocking the discoveries of Round Earth scientists.
We can now state, loud and clear, that Flat Earth historians and blocking the findings of Round Earth historians.
There are journalists in the hot spots of religious hatred all over the world.
They are no longer going to play the establishment game that all this killing is nothing to do with religion.
This programme covered the whole of the build up to the First World War.
It was just the same as the rubbish that we were taught at school in England where the Church and the state are still established. The programme makers just pretended that nobody had noticed the terrible religious killing in the Balkans that had recently been covered over a number of years on their television sets.
We were told that the Serbs were Slavs and that the Russians came in on the side of their fellow Slavs.
We were not told that the Serbian people had been brainwashed to actually believe in Orthodox Christianity, just the same as the hierarchy in Russia.
The word religion was not even mentioned in the programme.
We were not told that the Austrians were brainwashed Catholics.
Nor were we told that in the middle of this lot were brainwashed Muslims, just that they were Turks left over from the Ottoman Empire.
There is a good reason for this deception.
It is because if it was made clear that it was Catholic Christians and Orthodox Christians killing each other, then people may ask what is it that divides them?
Thanks to the Internet this can be found out very quickly. This terrible hatred is all over a bust up in the 11th century over the Holy Ghost. All the killing was over nothing whatsoever apart from supernatural religious mythology that had gone completely mad.
The programme did get it right about the reason why Britain and France joined in.
They saw this religious killing in the Balkans as the perfect excuse to smash the German war machine that was a threat to all the countries that they had pinched throughout the world.
Selfish imperial agreements between Britain and France, combined with the publication of the contradictory Balfour Declaration of 1917, fuelled hostilities in the Middle East
It was, wrote historian James Barr, “a shamelessly self-interested pact, reached well after the point when a growing number of people had started to blame empire-building for the present war”. Britain would come to regret the land-grab bitterly, for it set off a conflict that, like an active volcano, would erupt intermittently down the succeeding years and even today shows no signs of cooling.
The Allies created a terrible mess in the Middle East. As well as the Israel-Palestine struggle, they bear a measure of responsibility for the inherent instability of the states that emerged from the post-war settlements. Decisions that produced the disorder were often taken hastily, heedless of long-term considerations. It soon became clear that there would be plenty of time to regret at leisure.
The deal from which much of the mischief sprang was known as the Sykes-Picot agreement. It was worked out by Sir Mark Sykes – a land-owning Yorkshire baronet and MP with a taste for the Orient – and a truculent and Anglophobe French diplomat, François Georges-Picot. Between them they split the Ottomans’ Middle Eastern empire, drawing a diagonal line in the sand that ran from the Mediterranean coast to the mountains of the Persian frontier. Territory north of this arbitrary boundary would go to France and most south of it would go to Britain.
Men like former prime minister and now foreign secretary Arthur Balfour, who had been brought up on the Bible, believed the Jews had a right to return to the Promised Land. They also harboured the conviction that Jews exercised enormous hidden influence in the world and particularly in America and Russia. By making a promise that would gladden Zionist hearts, they might win their co-operation in achieving British war aims. After the conflict was over, it could be useful to have a Jewish entity in the region that felt it owed a debt of gratitude to the empire.
In November 1917, a document was issued in Balfour’s name that laid the foundations for modern Israel. It stated that the government “view with favour the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people and will use their best endeavours to facilitate the achievement of this object”. The Balfour Declaration, as it became known, made no mention of the Arabs who, at the time, made up about 90 per cent of Palestine’s population. It did, however, utter the pious proviso that “nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities”.
The Balfour Declaration (November 2, 1917): The then UK Foreign Secretary Arthur Balfour believed that the Bible was the word of God, and thought it would be a brilliant idea to put the Jews back in the Holy Land.
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Sir Oliver Lodge Invented Radio - Not MarconiA plaque in the Oxford University Museum of Natural History commemorates Sir Oliver Lodge sending the first radio signal on August 14, 1894 at the Oxford meeting of The British Association.
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