Friday, April 6, 2018

Rabbi bin Rabbi

Absent from most mainstream discussion of pre-Catholicized Roman history is what may have been the last attempt of Jewish groups to "honestly" conquer Europe, which of course failed: the Jewish Roman wars. Crypsis here was only really available as a personal tool, rather than a group one. It's little surprise that, when Rome was burning and starving, the Germanic tribes which tried to stop northward-moving aggression, were characterized by late-second-millennium historians as barbarian invaders, while the Jewish invaders of Italy, before they decided to try Christianity and using slaves to spawn Ashkenazim instead, are now characterized as innocent, repressed religious minorities, and the Jewish attacks themselves are almost wholly obscured in pedagogy by sob stories about throwing "Christians" to lions.



Saudi Royals again come out publicly for Israel.

The cryptic, crypto Jews running the faux-Muslim Saudi state demonstrate to us this strange obsession that Jews have with controlling land which ties into their profitable, but seemingly fading, narrative of the Torah and its formally acknowledged sequels. The genes behind Jerusalem, the Vatican, Mecca, and various other religious locales, have remained relatively static since inception in each case, and particularly since Nicea, the cooperation of various types of Jew in handcrafting dramaturgical bylines for the global community, and in making it appear a diverse vote, has become a worn pattern with predictable roles.

Scalding or killing women with acid, tossing people off buildings and calling them gay because someone said something too insightful against the rather visually obvious leaders, murdering unknown numbers of people for various capricious reasons, shipping in whores from overseas and maybe not returning them--Saudi Arabia has it all, and, because unlike in Israel, there is no feigned ethnic distinction between rulers and ruled, no one seems to care. Westerners tend to think Saudi Arabia is "bad," but unlike with Israel, they think that in a vague, non-interventionist kind of way, where they're encouraged to not "take action" because the idea of an oppressed minority (actually a majority, still) resonates with what they've been spoon-fed. Let Saudi Arabia murder more Muslims than Israel in any given year, though, and still nobody cares. In a few centuries, when the bodies have all been cremated, there will be no way for later historians to prove that it was just another Jewish state, though a less honest one.

Why this carefully orchestrated creation of multiple states and/or private fiefdoms to control religious holy sites? Having a Vatican run by a gentle-appearing Jewish grandfather-type vampire makes sense, given its effectiveness in taking Europe, and Saudi Arabia is justifiable given the pretense of securing oilfields from other Arabs, but Israel itself has no resources of note except for its position in the narrative verse for all three (two, more correctly put, but three if you let them rewrite history to make the original release, before the then-unplanned sequels, seem like part of a symphony). On this topic, one can't help but recall the relevant Indiana Jones story where a Jew saves Judeo-Christian relics for his own use, assisted by a doddering old Englishman no less (and, ultimately, saved by their understanding that Jewish power is not something one should see; hide your eyes). It's all a zany enough stew that it makes you wonder if they're placating a segment of their population that actually uses their own product. It could just be, or have been, for Christian Zionists, or ordinary cattle, of course, but degrees gone to to control the magic land suggest it's more than just a matter of positioning strategy.

It's almost like they, or some portion of them, believe in their fables about the man above the firmament, and they get some satisfaction from owning the setting. Either that, or they don't believe but know that others do, and there's such a powerful satisfaction in owning worthless nothings because others want them that it makes it all worth it. Likely the latter, given how the k'arash operate; unable to recognize intrinsic worth, but able to gain satisfaction in owning whatever someone else has been led to believe is valuable, like if they'd come up with a geyser-based religion and had to hold Yellowstone because of it.

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