Give me control of a nation’s money and I care not who makes it’s laws — Amschel Mayer Rothschild
The people count for nothing in revolutions, or at most count only as a passive instrument – Joseph de Maistre
Revolution is inspired by Satan himself. Its goal is to destroy of the structure of Christianity and to reconstruct upon its ruins the social order of paganism – Pope Pius IX
This Brief History of the World Revolutionary Movement aims to give an understanding of the “course of history” by exposing its hidden driving forces and explaining its major events, key dates, and main players. It aims, above all, to reveal the recurrent theme of the various wars and revolutions which have marked the last few centuries.
Studying history in this way allow us to understand the present and anticipate the future, as the mechanism of the revolutionary movement induces a recurrence of history, which constantly rotates around the same axis.
This historical review seeks to reveal the crucial role played by international finance, supported by the secret lodges (arrières-loges), in the execution of the globalist project.
Concealing the sinister plans of the “Synagogue of Satan”, the term used by St John in his Apocalypse, would amount to missing the point and, therefore, misunderstanding history.
The anti-religious nature of this world revolutionary movement was, and remains, so pervasive that a spiritual interpretation will inevitably emerge from analysing this accumulation of historical events.
The Origins of International Finance: The English Revolution
The world revolutionary movement found its first testing ground in 17th century England with the foundation of Cromwell’s republic and the first execution of a king.
A man and a key event triggered this revolutionary movement: the English revolution, which took place during the second half of the 17th century; and the father of international finance, Amschel Mayer Rothschild (Bauer was his real surname), a Khazar and Ashkenazi Jew, who bagan trading as a recruiter of peasants for the Hanoverian army.
It all started in 1649, following the end of the Thirty Years War (1618-1648), which wiped out two thirds of the German population. This is the year in which the Catholic King, Charles of England, was publically executed on 30 January, as approved by Cromwell.
The Catholic Church considers this monarch to be a martyr, along with Louis XVI, as he died for his faith after having endured much vilification. The sole aim of his deposition was to place the economy in the hands of international finance. Just 45 years separate his execution and the creation of the Bank of England in 1694.
In the meantime, the English were involved in a whole series of wars: the brutal crackdown on Catholic Ireland in 1652; confrontation with Holland in 1659 and then with France, in 1666; and the Battle of the Boyne in 1690. The purpose of these wars was to destabilise nations and permanently plunge them into debt. Unemployment, famine, epidemics and an economic depression struck England, while, in 1667, the Kabbalists provoked various religious conflicts.
So it was a weakened British nation which, some decades later, fell victim to a plot hatched by Khazar international bankers. The usuary money lenders at the time sought a change in leadership, and the conditions were ideal for this. And so, in accordance with the desires of international bankers, William of Orange replaced the Catholic King James (1633-1701), who fled his country to seek refuge in France.
William of Orange took the decisive step and agreed to a loan of 1250000 pounds for a group of Dutch financial backers and the Rothschilds, who then were able to create the Bank of England and build their empire by profiting from sovereign debt. The loan was stipulated as the condition for his claim to the throne.
So a small group of “banksters” triggered a series of conflicts in order to profit from them. Deviously, they took control of the British money supply, and thereby gained control of the British economy.
Translated from French
The original author was Johan Livernette