The Signs of the Times – part 24
Quotes of the Times:
“Sieyes, Emmanuel Joseph, (1748-1836), one of the chief political thinkers and writers of the period of the French Revolution and the first empire… He was destined for the Church, was educated by the Jesuits, became a licentiate of the Canon law…” Encyclopedia Britannica, New American Supplement, 9th Edition, 1903, vol. XXII, p.45.
“The Jesuits are a military organization, not a religious order. Their chief is a general of an army, not the mere father abbot of a monastery. And the aim of this organization is power. Power in its most despotic exercise. Absolute power, universal power, power to control the world by the volition of a single man. Jesuitism is the most absolute of despotisms: and at the same time the greatest and most enormous of abuses…” Napoleon Bonaparte.
Most historians consider the French Revolution to be a watershed in world history. This is because the worldwide impact of the French Revolution is still being felt today. For example, the French Revolution was the beginning of Communism. [Before the fall of the Berlin wall, there used to be a museum of communism in East Berlin – the first exhibit in the museum, was the French Revolution].
In addition, one could argue that the French Revolution never really ceased. The final defeat of French armies in the field at Waterloo, in 1815, did not stop the march of revolutionary ideals. Numerous revolutions continued to rock the European establishment, throughout the nineteenth century. The year 1848 was especially violent. In 1848 revolutions broke out in many major cities, simultaneously all over Europe. It does not require much ‘rocket science’ to conclude that simultaneous revolutions required; planning, recruiting, funding, preparation and co-ordination – in other words, some power was behind them. All these revolutions (and others in later years) ultimately failed. But in the year 1917, the revolutionary power scoured its first success in Russia, and communism went on to conquer approximately 40% of the planet.
However, the French Revolution was equally important for another reason – it returned the Jesuits to power. Even greater power than they had before.
The French Revolution caused the ruling elite of Europe (the aristocracy), to tremble – after all, the revolutionaries were cutting their heads off (in the Russian Revolution they simply shot them). However, after the ‘beheading phase’ of the French Revolution was over, Napoleon and his armies caused even more concern. This is because wherever the victorious French armies went, they set up republican style governments which severely diminished the power of the aristocracy. This was all done under the guidance of the Weishaupt conspirators and the Jesuits.
Napoleon Bonaparte seized power over the Revolution in 1799. After seizing power he was initially called the First Consul of the Republic. The Second Consul (Napoleon’s deputy/right hand man) was Emmanuel Joseph Sieyès (commonly called Abbe Sieyès). Abbe Sieyès was one of the architects of the Revolution and he was a Jesuit. The following quotation is from his biography: “Emmanuel Joseph Sieyès got his primary education from the Jesuits in his hometown and continued into advanced study in theology.” http://biography.yourdictionary.com/comte-emmanuel-joseph-sieyes His position in the French Government, nominally just under Napoleon, is typical of how the Jesuits operate (being the power behind the throne).
Napoleon and Sieyès, working together conquered most of Europe. Everywhere they went the aristocracy fled before them. This was exactly what the Jesuits wanted – they wanted to cause the aristocracy to tremble so that they could offer them the solution to their problem. This is typical Jesuit methodology: first they create the problem (usually by destructive means, such as wars), then they offer the solution – and the solution is always to the Jesuits advantage, and is another step towards their ultimate goal – world domination.
When Napoleon had done enough damage, it was time to bring him to heel. So he was packed off to exile on the island of Elba, from where he ‘escaped’ for one last hurrah that ended badly at Waterloo. In exile again on the island of St. Helena, Napoleon had time to reflect on his ‘career’ as a Jesuit accessory, and just in case he said too much, he was poisoned. He wrote in his will: “I die prematurely, murdered by the English oligarchy and its hired assassin.” http://www.napoleon-series.org/ins/markham/c_murder.html [The cause of Napoleon’s death is still disputed. What is not disputed is that toxicology tests have shown that the amount of arsenic in his body is five times the safe limit]. [The Jesuits are trained in the arts of assassination, in the tradition of the original assassins, see: http://www.vaticanassassins.org/].
In the meantime, at the Council of Vienna (the council called by the nations of Europe to restore the ‘ancien regime’) the Jesuits were reaping the benefits of their latest nefarious deeds. The Council of Vienna was called to implement measures that would ensure: that the aristocracy would never lose their heads again. The aristocracy were back in business – the question that now concerned them was: how do we stay in business, without losing our heads again? The Jesuits had all the answers.
The French Revolution taught the aristocracy that the people were dangerous and that they needed to be controlled. In order to achieve control, religion was essential (in the form of state churches, ie. churches serving the interests of the state), therefore the Catholic Church needed to be reinstated. Secondly, the anti-aristocratic ideas of human rights in the form of political and religious liberty, expressed as republicanism and democracy were abroad in the land – how was this to be counteracted? Simple! The Jesuits had to be reinstated too – after all the Jesuits were the acknowledged experts at counter-revolution. It was the Jesuits that halted the Reformation in its tracks and even turned the Reformation back, reclaiming lost territory. Therefore Pope Pius VII, revoked the original suppression orders of Clement XIV and restored the Jesuits, with the words “…if any should again attempt to abolish it (the Society of Jesus) he would incur the indignation of Almighty God and of the Holy Apostles Peter and Paul.” Bull of Restoration, quoted by, Ian Paisley, The Jesuits, Puritan Printing Co., Belfast, 1968), pp.9,10. The Jesuits were back – they now carried with them the hopes of all the reactionary forces of the world.
At this time in history, which nation was carrying the hopes and dreams of the oppressed, the downtrodden and the destitute? Which nation was the embodiment of republican and democratic ideals? Which nation was prospering and growing stronger because of its ideals of freedom and equal opportunity? It is that nation that would the embodiment of everything the Jesuits despised. It is that nation that would be the greatest danger to the Jesuits goals – it is that nation that would have to be destroyed – and the Jesuits were only too willing to take on the task. That nation of course was/is the United States of America.
To be continued…
God bless, Bruce Telfer.
Extra Note: in order to understand Jesuit methods (their modus operandi) one need to understand what is called the ‘Hegelian dialectic’ (after the German philosopher, Georg Hegel). Basically, Hegel identified what propels history forward. His theory is that one force (any political, economic or social force) would be counteracted by another force. [Hegel identified in the affairs of men, something similar to what we find in physics. For example, Isaac Newton’s third law of motion states: ‘Any action has an equal and opposite reaction’].
Therefore, in order to control history and propel forward an agenda, all one needs to do is to control both sides of a conflict – the outcome can then be determined. In the Hegelian system this process of problem, conflict and solution is called Thesis, Antithesis and Synthesis. The Jesuits have admitted that this is precisely how they work. In their ‘Protocols of Zion’ forgery they state that: ‘all terrorist organisations will be under our control.’ They also state that: ‘we will create our own opposition.’ And the Russian Communist leader Lenin said: “the best way to control the opposition is to lead it.”