TruthSeeker24's anti-N.W.O. corner

Pro-God, Pro-Life, anti-New World Order, Anti-Secret Societies, Pro-Civil Liberties, anti-Torture, anti-National ID Card, Pro-Family, pro-Constitution, Pro-Republic, Anti-Neo Conservativism, Pro-Net Neutrality, Pro-Home Schooling, Anti-Voting Fraud, Pro-Good Israelis & Pro-Good Palestinians, Anti-Human Trafficking, Pro-Health Freedom, Anti-Codex Alimentarius, Pro-Action, Anti-Jesuit Order, Pro-9/11 Truth Movement, Anti-Genocide, and Pro-Gun. My name is Timothy and I'm from the state of Virginia.

Wednesday, April 23, 2014

Information about Issues



This is the first time that I have written on the Bundy incident. Cliven Bundy is not a domestic terrorist as many establishment liberals have called him. He is not some super patriot as the establishment Right have called him too. After much research, Cliven Bundy is a reactionary, wealthy oligarch who exploited the concerns of many as an excuse to advance neoliberalism. Bundy is a multimillionaire oligarch with 14 kids and many grandchildren. He allowed his cattle to graze on publicly owned land without paying feeds to the federal government. He has talked and allied with reactionary Alex Jones. Bundy claimed that his family “settled” the land over a century ago, so he has claim to it. He claims that the federal government has no legitimately. His argument is moot, because if the fed has no legitimacy, no legitimate claim to that land due to his family taking it 100 plus years ago. He should pay his fees to the Native Americans since his prior to being there. Many of the Mormons back then killed innocent people in the Mountain Meadows Massacre of 1857. Bundy claims that he is fighting over regulation, but he is really fighting any regulation that costs to multimillionaires. He is refusing to pay the same fees that 16,000 public land ranchers do each year. Many people are shilling for oligarchs who want to make more money. Even the BLM disagrees with his efforts. Alex Jones claims that this cause is some blue collar call to arms when it is not. Jones is silent with one Canadian company was grabbing land for the XL pipeline from the Texas and other blue collar Americans across the Midwest. There are sincere activists who are opposed nonviolently to the KXL Pipeline. These people include ranchers, Native Americans, environmentalists, and Mustang preservationists. So, this agenda is all about privatization. One businessman is angering people in blaming “government” when the government has been infiltrated by oligarchical interests not all of the people. Fascism is where select millionaires and billionaires are against any regulation and work with the government to harm the people. So, it is about big, select companies buying government agencies to do the work for them. Alex Jones has not explicitly condemned neoliberalism as a philosophy at all. Bundy is not a poor, suffering man. He is a rich bourgeoisie person. We see fascism in the world that we must defeat. This Tea Party/Koch Brothers agenda is truly obviously. You can’t be a true liberty lover and shill for the select interests of multimillionaires and multibillionaires at all. I do believe in disagreeing with Monsanto, and any corrupt policies from Big Business, but general welfare ought to be advanced. Ron Paul wants all federal land holdings to end, which will harm the environment and cause corporate exploitation further. No regulation in any aspect of society is immoral. That is why Tea Partiers are hypocrites on issues on liberty. They lecture folks on liberty, but many of them refuse to oppose Stop and frisk in Brooklyn.



I agree you 100 percent. I studied this history for years. During the days of American slavery, racists enacted laws to restrict or ban black people from owning guns (as a means to prevent rebellions and revolutions). The Haitian Revolution was a product of armed black people fighting back against a brutal French empire. In America, the Civil War came about and armed black people in the Union side fought valiantly against rebels. During Reconstruction, black people owned weapons to defend themselves against Klan attacks. Even the Freeman Bureau outlined this right. The Federal Freedmen’s Bureau widely distributed circulars that read in part, “All men, without distinction of color, have the right to keep arms to defend their homes, families, or themselves.” We see that the Black Codes prevented in many cases law abiding black citizens from owning weapons. There were the Deacons of Defense who had guns to protect civil rights activists throughout the South. The Black Panthers back in the 1960's armed themselves to battle oppression and discrimination. They executed a progressive policy of free health clinics, educational services, monitoring police action, and they opposed imperialism directly. Now, of course, we should oppose violent crime with guns. Guns are not toys. Guns should be taken seriously. We are opposed to wanton, senseless violence against anyone in any location on Earth. Yet, innocent law abiding human beings should never be equated to criminals. That is precisely the point. We need economic justice (there should be more job training and job creation programs too) and other solutions to address issues in our community. There can be no real immigration policy without addressing the socioeconomic interests of African Americans. That is a truism. The current President has deported millions upon millions of undocumented human beings (and in 2010, he has ordered National Guard troops to be at the border, so he is not a total progressive on this issue at all. IJS). Anyone saying the millions of undocumented workers in America will have no impact on the lives of African Americans is naive. That is why we should advocate definitely execute punishment against illegal immigrants who have done felonious crimes. There should be a fair, equitable, and just immigration policy, but it should not harm the rights of African Americans though. There should be border enforcement, the improvement of workers' rights, and an increase of the minimum wage (as a means to decrease illegal immigration). There should be policies of preventing unfair discrimination against black people in construction and other industry jobs too. There should be fair trade rules (as we know that NAFTA has harmed America and even Mexico) and any immigrant should not be mistreated or abused of their human rights too. Immigrants should never be scapegoated for imperialism or the crimes of Wall Street (including the rest of the Western elite) at all. That is important, because human rights are human rights. HUMAN RIGHTS ARE SUPERIOR TO STATES' RIGHTS. Dr. Ron Daniels wrote a great article on this issue that I agree with him. 



The solution is not monolithic. There should be increased vigilance against illegal gun usage (and increased punishment for those who do crimes with guns). There should be more collaboration between authorities and community leaders. Nothing changes unless the community takes a significant role in the solution. Also, you made an interesting point about people protecting their areas. That is an excellent point. :) . Malcolm X and the old school BPP advocated self-defense units to protect our communities. Such independent organizations are needed today to protect the streets of Chicago. I have no issue with that at all. Also, we have to address poverty and lax infrastructure the poor communities of Chicago. When you have massive school closures, high unemployment, and austerity, then those problems are what we need to address too. We want have job training and job creation programs, a moratorium on evictions including foreclosures, and increased services sent to the people (like hospitals, recreational facilities, etc.). We should treat this situation as a national emergency, because it is. The situation is complicated. Without families being improved upon, nothing massive will change. Both genders of adult age have a responsibility to assist the youth. This situation is a blatant emergency and we should treat it as such. Also, it is important to note that many Brothers and Sisters are working day in and day out to battle against the violence in Chicago too. Their efforts ought not to be ignored. Far too often, the youth are readily treated with disrespect and neglect. I think the point from you about caring, monitoring, and encouraging the youth is a very important point. This neglect of the youth can't be the case permanently, because if we don't care about the youth, we don't care for ourselves (since we were once youths). Young people should be guided into the right direction. There has to be massive task forces to address violent, criminal gangs and drug running. Also, the social & economic conditions have to be addressed as well. Neoliberalism has damaged Chicago and the 2008 Great Recession exacerbated the problems. So, both family development strategies, radical solutions to address crime, and socio-economic policies can go a long way to help solve this issue. It is obvious that nothing can be solved comprehensively unless poverty is greatly addressed. We know about racism and discrimination. We know about the many economic disparities that exist in the United States (and places globally, because the Oxfam report further documents financial disparities between the super-rich and the rest of humanity globally). That is why we should use self-determination and develop further our own infrastructure (in terms of educating our people, building in our community, and developing unique ways to grow the strength of our families). People should not whine in an immoral fashion, but demanding change (and being active to do something about problems) is not equivalent to whining at all. Not to mention that black people have the right to live in America. Black people built up a lot of America and we have the right to improve our own lives. Without strong families, there is no strong community. Not to mention that human beings need economic justice and raising the minimum wage (eliminating bad trade deals including eliminating fiat currency filled privatized central banking) is one solution out of many that can address poverty. 



First, the students from the Committee have every right to make their grievances known. That is part of their free speech rights. I don’t know how successful their movement will be since that university is a private institution. Yet, their demands are not extreme at all, because it would be in the best interest of the University to appeal to as many people as possible among many backgrounds (especially because of the demographic changes in America. 2043 is coming). If one student feels uncomfortable with a school glamorizing the crimes of traitors, slave owners, and white supremacists, then the whole student body is disrespected. So, I do wish the Committee members the best, but I do believe that we as black people should strengthen HBCUs too. Many of our greatest leaders came from HBCUs and we should not ignore their huge contributions in the power of the black community. The decision is typical since we have a heavily reactionary Supreme Court. Many who whine about affirmative action refuse to expose legacies (or granting relatives of alumni access to go into universities even if they are not qualified for it), the Homestead Act, and other privileges granted to certain people. There are many misconceptions of affirmative action. Inequalities and racism can't be solved by private power alone or waiting for change. Folks have to use private and public power as a means to address legitimate grievances. Inequalities must be addressed by revolutionary policies, not post racial rhetoric. Affirmative action is a method to address class and racial injustices. Affirmative action can be used among equally qualified candidates too. Times certainly are changing. 2043 will be an interesting year to say the least. Obviously, Bruce Shepard wanted to spark debate. He mentioned no slurs or issued some massive policy change in his statement. Debates on this issue are fine, because we need to address problems of diversity in our educational system. Real people want qualified people of every color or background to have fair access to universities if people want to go into universities. A poor citizen on average (who is very intelligent) will not have the same opportunities as a rich person of equal intelligence (and qualifications). So, we have to address structural issues in our nation as a means to make the nation experience true justice. We (who are authentic) all want justice at the end of the day. There is nothing wrong with universities seeking better diversity in a legitimate fashion. Education is diverse as well and it is more than just universities (since real education can be found in trade schools, apprenticeships, internships, and other areas). Black people for eons have talked about real issues too from police brutality, TPP, our civil liberties, anti-imperialism issues, corporate corruption, the FED, QE, austerity, bad trade deals, AFRICOM, etc. We are opposed to fascism (since there are certainly wrong people who want our waters and air polluted, our rights suppressed, and our heritage to be bashed). Us calling for an increase of the minimum wage, the elimination of voter suppression laws, an end to the war on terror, Wall Street criminals to be fully prosecuted, the banning of corporate personhood (as shown via the Citizens United decision), the ending of QE, our black heritage to be respected, and other solutions are BOLD, SPECIFIC DECLARATIONS. So, Brother, keep on showing the truth. Brothers and Sisters have every right to speak truth to power. So, black people have great intellectual curiosity and we will continue to proclaim the truth. Unfortunately, some black people have self-hatred. Some black people will wake up and others will be left behind. The handwriting is on the wall. Events like the death of Aiyana Jones and the mistreatment of our people globally by barbarians show us what time it is. White racists have shown their love of a corrupt system and their hatred of us. We should use our energy to embrace TRUTH, LIGHT, AND DEVELOPING OUR COMMUNITIES. I believe in treating my neighbor as myself, but I don't believe in bowing before injustice. When we stand up, we won't bow. We just stand.



There is nothing wrong with communities improving. Yet, we have to be careful with one thing. We should always reject a “black capitalism” that many so-called nationalists (not all nationalists support). They believe that businesses alone can liberate. They can’t. There is nothing wrong with enterprises, but we have to make sure that workers are treated right as well. We should embrace real success and not the right wrong success. The right success is allowing workers to have a living wage (some want at least $15 an hour), to have affordable medical benefits, etc. Managers should not steal hours and wages from workers. We have to deal with the fact that black child poverty is increasing, black unemployment is in double digit levels, and there is a wage crisis in our community. We want justice and justice is beyond individualized pursuit of wealth and status. A collective effort and collective actions can only create liberation for us as a people. Collective struggle is certainly necessary for us to witness the revolutionary change that we all desire. The scourge of neoliberalism is a threat. The prison industrial complex is another threat too. Not to mention that we have to improve our health. Too much junk food has contributed to cancers, diabetes, etc. We need more organic farming and organic foods in poorer communities (not just in the middle class or rich areas of the nation). There should be universal health care in America or at least Medicare for all. So, the rich of our people should understand these things. They should be encourages to fund homeless shelters, black media or arts festivals, tech-savvy programs, and other black sponsored events. Many Brothers and Sisters are doing what is right, so their actions ought to be commended. We should never degrade our people. We should be honest and speak truth to power though. So, we need our financial, health, educational, and cultural powerbases to be strengthen. We need justice and liberation point blank period. 


By Timothy



Tuesday, April 22, 2014

More News

http://blackleftunity.blogspot.com/2013/11/resist-racist-ruling-against-haitians.html

http://www.hermes-press.com/destroy_fascism.htm

http://blackagendareport.com/content/tired-old-so-called-leftists-give-same-old-excuses-supporting-obama-2012

http://www2.webster.edu/~corbetre/haiti/misctopic/dominican/antihaiti.htm

http://www.blackagendareport.com/content/revisiting-immigration-reform-debate-african-american-perspective







Lies about Social Security Refuted

Monday, April 21, 2014

Heroes

Nearly 100 recent homicides linked to users of Stormfront white supremacist site, SPLC says

Is Cliven Bundy a “domestic terrorist” or Just Another Far-Right Oligarch Looking for a Few?

Monday News

We find the one in five U.S. children do not have enough to eat. This has been expressed by the U.S. national network of food bank called Feeding America. It released its annual report on local food insecurity on Thursday. It found that many counties in America where one third of children do not get enough to eat. We know that 49 million people or 16 percent of the U.S. population lived in food insecure households in 2012. That was the latest year for which figures are available. This was up from 11.1 percent in 2007. The level of food insecurity among children is even worse. It has affected a staggering 16 million children or 21.6 percent. “Food insecurity is higher than at any time since the Great Depression,” said Ross Fraser, director of media relations for Feeding America, the national network of charitable food banks. “One in six Americans live at risk of hunger, as do one in five children,” he added. If you broke down each state, the situation is far worse in many parts of the country. One example is that in Mississippi, 22.3 percent of the population or almost one in four are food insecure. There are about 29 percent of children in New Mexico (or nearly one third of all children) being food insecure. There are sixteen states—including California, the most populous state in the country—where more than one in four children are food insecure. Food insecurity means that a household doesn’t have access to an adequate amount of food to maintain an active, healthy lifestyle. Some folks are missing meals or eat non-nutritious foods (like even a bowl of rice not a balanced meal). “When the recession hit, the number of food insecure people skyrocketed, from about 38 million people to about 50 million,” Fraser added. “Despite the proclamation that the recession is over, what this data shows is that people are having a very tough time making ends meet and securing enough food for themselves and their families.” Los Angeles County, the New York metropolitan area, and Cook County (which includes Chicago) had the highest numbers of food insecure people in the US. There are 1.6 million food insecure people in Los Angeles, 1.4 million in New York’s five boroughs, and 0.8 million in Cook County. Twenty-one percent of residents (more than one in five) in Wayne County, which includes Detroit, were food insecure in 2012, as were 20 percent of residents in Dallas, Texas. 28 percent of children in Washington, D.C. live in food insecure households. Rural poverty and hunger are pervasive. Four out of the five counties with the highest levels of food insecurity in America were in rural Mississippi. We have high hunger in inner cities and rural America. Fraser said that hunger is everywhere not just in those 2 areas. The Feeding America report is based on the organization’s analysis of 2012 data published last year by the US Department of Agriculture. Other, less comprehensive surveys indicate that food insecurity has grown significantly since then. According to the US Conference of Mayors, demand for emergency food assistance in 25 major cities increased seven percent in 2013, following an increase of 22 percent in 2012. There have been 2 consecutive cuts to food stamps benefits over the past six months. Emergency food stamps funding implemented in 2009 expired on November 1, 2013 via Congress. This includes further cuts in 8.7 billion dollars over 10 years signed by the President in early 2014. The annual cut to food stamp benefits was $5 billion from the first cut alone, amounting to the entire operating budget of the Feeding America network. “It was like wiping out everything we do,” said Fraser. Food stamp benefits pay an average of $134 per months for individuals and $290 for families or about $1.40 per person per meal. Food stamp funds have been depleted. People are not making end meet on low wage jobs. The growth of poverty, hunger, homelessness, etc. has grown as a result of the policies pursued by the ruling class since the 2008 economic crash. Trillions of dollars have been sent to Wall Street in bank bailouts and unending cuts came in wages, benefits, and social programs.


According to Alissa Sasso from the Environmental Defend Fund there are 120 hazardous, unregulated chemicals in America. The recent spills in West Virginia and North Carolina exposed a spotlight on toxic hazards in our midst. Many of these incidents are disgraces. Also, we have to know the chronic flow of hazardous chemicals existing with little notice and minimal regulation. There is a new report from the Environmental Defense Fund (or the EDF) entitled, “Toxics Across America.” It tallies billions of pounds of chemicals in the American marketplace that are known or strongly suspected to cause increasingly common disorders, including certain cancers, developmental disabilities and infertility. Folks know that modern society consumes huge amounts of chemicals. Many of them are dangerous. Under current law, it is harder still to find out where and how these substances are used. We know enough to establish a sizeable share of them end up in one form or another in the places where we live and work. The new report looked at 120 chemicals that have been identified by multiple federal, state, and international officials as known or suspected health hazards. Using the latest—albeit limited—data collected by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the report identifies which of these chemicals are in commerce in the U.S.; in what amounts they are being made; which companies are producing or importing them; where they are being produced or imported; and how they are being used. There is an interactive online map accompanying the report lets the user access the report’s data and search by chemical, by company, by state, and by site location. The interactive map shows the sites of production or import of the MTS list chemicals. One additional site in Hawaii is not shown. The dot colors reflect the numbers of MTS List chemicals reported at each site. The report found that at least 81 of the chemicals on the list are produced or imported to the U.S. annually in amounts of 1 million pounds or more. There are at least 14 chemicals that exceed 1 billion pounds produced or imported annually including carcinogens like formaldehyde and benzene, and the endocrine disruptor bisphenol A—or BPA. More than 90 chemicals on the list are found in consumer and commercial products. At least eight chemicals are used in children’s products. The map shows these chemicals are produced or imported in all parts of the nation (like in 45 states as well as the Virgin Islands). 40 listed chemicals are found in companies with sites in Texas, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and New York. These toxic chemicals are everywhere and some information is masked form public disclosure. The EPA only collects the data every 4 years. Chemical companies often don’t know and aren’t required to find out where or how the chemicals they make are being used. Many Americans think that someone is regulating the chemicals to make sure that we are safe. Yet, federal law has loopholes that can limit chemicals shown in the report. That is why more safeguards and more alternatives are needed to protect people. There is bipartisan legislation being worked on that would require greater evidence of safety for both chemicals already in use and new chemicals before they enter the market. That is a good thing. If folks drive development of and access to more chemical safety data, then it would give not only government but also product makers and consumers much more of the information they need to identify and avoid dangerous chemicals, and strengthen incentives to develop safer alternatives.


We should always remember the heroines that stood up for our human rights. There were great men and especially great women who fought for justice and human decency in the world. We can witness the fact that Coretta Scott King had just as much an important role in fighting for social change as Dr. Martin Luther King had. We know about Mrs. King, Betty Shabazz, and Rosa Parks. Also, other unsung heroes during that era of the 1950’s and the 1960’s include human beings like Ella Baker, Septima Poinsetta Clark, Fannie Lou Hamer, and Vivian Malone Jones. Baker was a great organizer for the SCLC or the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. She worked behind the scenes to help humanity. She was considered to be the head of the organization. She also was the Mother of SNCC. Septima Clark was an educator who played a role in a legal victory that allowed black people to become principals in public schools in Charleston, South Carolina. Fannie Lou Hamer was a Mississippi sharecropper. She was beaten and jailed in 1962 for just trying to register to vote. She co-founded the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party. She also spoke in the 1964 Democratic National Convention to condemn the Democrats including its Dixiecrats’ oppression against black people in America. Vivian Jones defied Governor George Wallace by being one of the first black students to enroll at the University of Alabama in 1963. There are tons of women (then and now) that worked in organizing, planning, and executing action in the world. These are role models for females today including all of humanity. We witness Mrylie Evers-Williams being the first woman and layperson to deliver the invocation at President Barack Obama’s inauguration. Today, we are still facing evils from the remnants of the Southern Strategy like Voter ID laws, environmental pollution, austerity measures, etc. We must reject the status quo and not worship privileged upper middle class sensibilities. We ought to continue to demand great jobs, housing, health care, and education. We can’t be satisfied when war crimes existed globally and poverty including hunger persist in America including the world. Therefore, we must continue on the journey to advocate economic justice and other revolutionary solutions concretely.


This event of the South Korean ferry disaster is a horrendous disaster and it is complex. Rescues ought to continue on their work to rescue possible survivors and recover the lives of those who might have deceased. Investigators should continue to do their jobs in figuring the whole reason on why the ship sunk massively into the body of water. The information so far details much confusion & incompetence among the crewmembers and people from the Jeju Vessel Traffic (the captain could of done a lot more to save lives). I am glad that massive divers are at the scene to try to rescue human life too. Their actions are brave and heroic. The man who committed suicide could have easily told all. By him telling all to the authorities (excluding suicide), potentially more lives can be saved and a better understanding of the incident can be realized. The families of the survivors and the missing are going through unspeakable pain and suffering. They deserve support, prayers, and comfort during their hallowing time. Not to mention that genocides have occurred throughout the Earth not just in Africa. Many civil wars in Africa have been agitated by outside forces. European imperialism damaged much of Africa. "How Europe Underdeveloped Africa" is a book written by Walter Rodney that describes that reality in great detail. That is why Africans are fighting to rebuild and improve their own lands day in and day out. Before European imperialism, there was no Holocaust, no world wars, no Maafa, no Berlin Conference, and no international war on terror. Also, Africa is not monolithic. There are many parts of Africa with great, modern amenities. So, Janice is one person who is telling the truth that the barbaric actions of white racists should not be sugarcoated at all. Even the poor then and now have given back to their communities. Therefore, many of these rich celebrities can do the same. We live in a new generation where technology has made the world smaller. These celebrities can use technology and other forms of media as a means for them to more directly help the poor, resolve conflicts, and enrich lives of their neighbors. Giving back is not just creating a tax break. It is about confronting the current power structure, fighting poverty, and seeking revolutionary change in the world. Also, we all have the responsibility to help our people too. You have made the truth plain like usual. There have been imperialist Democrats and imperialist Republicans. That is a fact of history. One example is the imperialist efforts among members of both parties during the Spanish American war (when after Cuba gained its independence, the U.S. corporations exploited Cuban resources. The imperialist forces promoted a Jim Crow racist culture in Cuba back in the early 20th century as proven by Professor Henry Louis Gates) and the Philippine American War. The Marines invaded Haiti too and ruled it for a while, which was about conquering territory & exploiting its resources. That is imperialism. So, imperialism is not totally monolithic in its composition. Modern day neo-imperialism allow Western states to use corporations and instruments like the IMF to extract resources from various nations (the wars in Iraq, the bombings in Libya via NATO, etc. have more to do with advancing select Western interests not protecting the security & the interests of all of the American people. How are my interests promoted when innocent black Libyan people were killed by Western backed terrorists? They aren't. Iraq, Libya, etc. were no direct threats to American soil at all). The Iraq War involved the destruction of Iraqi infrastructure, occupation, and the establishment of a pro-Western regime. Not to mention that scholars including other credible experts have exposed many of the neo-imperialist functions of the modern day war on terror too.


One of the most interesting architecture images are found in London, UK. London itself has been influenced by esoteric orders for centuries. London plays an important role in the outline of world international power too. London is home to numerous esoteric sites. First, it is important to know some of its ancient history. For thousands of years, settlements have existed in London (which surrounds the River Thames). During the ancient times, megalithic societies build stone circles and burial mounds. There were more sophisticated settlements and hill forts constructed during the Iron Age. Primrose Hill is one remnant of a megalithic location in London. London was called Caerlundein after King Lud from the 1st century B.C. The Romans named it Londinium and then it has been called London. The ancient Romans invaded London in ca. 54 B.C. via Julius Caesar and his soldiers. They encountered the Druids. Julius Caesar said that the Druids did divine worship, human sacrifice, and the burning of prisoners in the “wicker men.” The Druids were heavily pagans and they worshipped Nature. From the events of Queen Boudicca, etc. the ancient Romans and the Druids constantly fought each other. The Knights Templar had a base in London too. Dr. John Dee believed in the occult and advised Queen Elizabeth to grow the British Empire. The Great Fire of 1666 destroyed over 13,000 buildings in London. Then, it had to be rebuilt. Christopher Wren helped to rebuild much of London. He was one of the acclaimed English architects in history. He helped to rebuild 52 churches in the City of London. He was educated in Latin and Aristotelian physics at the University of Oxford. He was an astronomer, geometer, and mathematician-physicist. He was a founder of the Royal Society. There is the debate whether Christopher Wren was a Freemason or not. Evidence from two obituaries and Aubrey's memoirs, with supporting materials, that he did indeed attend the closed meeting in 1691, probably of the Lodge of Antiquity, but that there is nothing to suggest that he was ever a Grand Officer as claimed by Anderson. He or Christopher Wren wanted London’s new buildings to be set 2,000 cubits apart. 2,000 cubits or 23 of a mile represent the distance from the Mount of Olives to Jerusalem. This was the furthest a Jewish person was allowed to walk during the Sabbath according to tradition. He inspired the creation of Saint Paul’s Cathedral, which not surprisingly is aligned 2,000 cubits from Temple Bar to the West and 2,000 cubits from St Dunstan’s in the East. According to Andrew Gough, “…Other buildings erected after the fire, such as the Monument and Nelson’s Column, were either designed with occult-inspired dimensions or aligned to the solstices. Further, Wren’s student Nicholas Hawksmoor followed in the occult tradition by placing Egyptian obelisks on top of churches, forming, in the estimations of some, a pentagram on the ground across London. …” We know that the obelisk from the ancient capital of Heliopolis was installed on the south bank of the Thames. Andrew Gough also wrote that: “…Cleopatra’s Needle, as the London obelisk is known, is flanked by two replica sphinxes that appear to guard the ancient structure. In fact, sphinxes adorn the whole of London’s Embankment, including armrests on the benches along the Thames…” So, occult traditions are very much powerful in London then and now.


By Timothy
 
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