Saturday, 12 October 2013

Columbus Day

Today is Columbus Day, celebrating the anniversary of the first landing of European man in the New World... or so we're told. Five weeks after setting sail from the Canary Islands, a fleet of three ships Nina, Pinta and Santa Maria, under the command of Cristobal Colon, aka Christopher Columbus, reached the island of San Salvador in the Bahamas. It was the 12th of October 1492. Columbus was supposedly on a quest to find a trade route around the unexplored far side of the world, across the Atlantic Ocean to the Far East. He supposedly never expected to find any land in between except maybe a few islands here and there; instead he stumbled upon two entire continents. He also in the process realized that the planet Earth is about twice the size that everybody thought it was. During the following century this entire new land was trailblazed by many different explorers, mostly Spanish and known collectively as the Conquistadors. After a while these new continents became known as "America"; nobody is exactly sure how, but it is said to be named after one of Columbus' successors, Amerigo Vespucci. The day it all began, five hundred and twenty one years ago today, is a major feast day in much of the world.

But what was it all really about? As is so often the case, there is another side to the story, a subtext that tells a different tale. The model of the world officially recognized at that time, see the picture at the top of this article, was known by the secret society network to be false. The Americas were not only understood to exist, they had been visited many times before by ships with initiated crews. Some of these voyages have become semi-official in certain places. It is virtually certain that the Vikings knew about Greenland and eastern Canada and in 1170, over three hundred years before Columbus, a Welsh prince called Madog ab Owain, set sail across what is still called in Wales today Y Cefnfor Gorllewinol, "The Western Ocean". Madog and his crew never came home, but when the Conquistadors went to America in recorded history they found a strange tribe of Indians who appeared very different in racial terms to most of the others. They were pale skinned and some had fair hair and blue eyes, unknown among America's native peoples. Amazingly some words of their language were Welsh. Perhaps Madog and his men couldn't get home to Wales, or chose not to, and stayed the rest of their lives in America living with the Indians and eventually having children with them. There is more evidence in America, like a stone ship anchor of a design only made in Wales. Other out of place artefacts have been found in the Americas which indicate secret voyages between the Americas and the rest of the world even before Madog. These include Egyptian mummies in the Grand Canyon, see:, the wreck of a Roman galley in Brazil, see: and Ancient Greek remains in New Brunswick, Canada, see: It wasn't just one way either; in Egypt itself a mummy was once found of a man who had smoked cocaine. Where did he get that from? It had to be America. Most intriguing of all is some of the artwork of the ancient Americans which clearly show people of many different racial backgrounds. These giant stone heads of the Olmecs are manifestly depicting black people, that means Africans, see: Christopher Columbus was a Freemason and an agent of the Knights Templar, which had survived the purge of 1307 by fleeing to several places, Scotland and England, but also America. There was a Freemasonic Templar colony in Nova Scotia by the 13th century and so Columbus was probably following routes that had already been sounded out by his Brother Templars a long time before.

So Columbus' voyage was not really one of exploration, but of revelation. The big question has to be: if the secret governments or Illuminati knew about the existence of the Americas for so many centuries and had kept its existence a secret, why did they suddenly decide to declassify it in the fifteenth century? That's a difficult one to answer. It could be that the growing diffusion of modern shipbuilding methods and navigation equipment meant that too many people now had the ability to make long transoceanic sea voyages and that sooner or later somebody unauthorized might discover America and lay legal claim to it, necessitating the existing keepers of the hidden world to get in there first. But perhaps the reasons were more than just a fear of getting gazumped by the "profane". It's possible that political and economic strategists decided that the shifting tides of human society had reached a point in which it would be beneficial for the disclosure of America to be made. In this way it's not dissimilar to the political climate of the Cold War directing the first official moon landing in 1969 (or not, as the case may be: There is little doubt that with the secret development of free energy and antigravity that somebody must have decided to pay a visit to the moon long before then. The alternative view to the official narrative of Columbus' voyage is more important today than any other day, as so many nations enjoy a public holiday; because it represents a monumental fraud, one that has endured for five hundred years too long.

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