1600’s

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The Bank of England is Formed by Royal Charter - later to be Purchased for Pennies on the Dollar After a Rothschild Financial Coup

The Bank of England is Formed by Royal Charter – later to be Purchased for Pennies on the Dollar After a Rothschild Financial Coup

For purposes of a mainstream account, the official site of the Bank of England provides a flowery version about the background and purported success of the scheme proposed by “William Paterson, envisaged a loan of £1,200,000 to the Government, in return for which the subscribers would be incorporated as the "Governor and Company of the Bank of England". Although the new bank would have risked its ...
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A Secret Society called The Knights of the Apocalypse is Established in Italy Supposedly to Protect the Catholic Church from the Antichrist

A Secret Society called The Knights of the Apocalypse is Established in Italy Supposedly to Protect the Catholic Church from the Antichrist

In true secret society form, there isn’t a whole lot out there on the Knights of the Apocalypse – but what we do know is thoroughly compelling. The arcane group was established in Italy in 1693 by Augustine Gabrino, the son of a merchant. The purpose of the society was supposedly to protect the Catholic Church against the Antichrist, and it would seem that Gabrino took his duty rather seriously. In ...
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1688 Germantown Quaker Petition Against Slavery

1688 Germantown Quaker Petition Against Slavery

Slavery is not simply a historical phenomenon.. It persists to this day in modern forms, such as trafficking. Quakers have opposed it from very early on and still do. In the first few years after the Quaker movement began in 1652, slavery would have been outside the experience of most Quakers, as it was not much practiced in Britain. But in British colonies in the Caribbean ...
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Britain's King Charles II ratifies Habeas Corpus Act allowing Prisoners right to be imprisoned to be examined by a court

Britain’s King Charles II ratifies Habeas Corpus Act allowing Prisoners right to be imprisoned to be examined by a court

The Habeas Corpus Act 1679 is an Act of Parliament in England (31 Cha. 2 c. 2) during the reign of King Charles II. It was passed by what became known as the Habeas Corpus Parliament to define and strengthen the ancient prerogative writ of habeas corpus, which required a court to examine the lawfulness of a prisoner's detention and thus prevent unlawful or arbitrary imprisonment ...
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While in Prison for Preaching without a license from the Government, John Bunyon Publishes "The Pilgrim’s Progress,” a World's Best Seller for Hundreds of Years.

While in Prison for Preaching without a license from the Government, John Bunyon Publishes “The Pilgrim’s Progress,” a World’s Best Seller for Hundreds of Years.

The English Civil War took place 1642 to 1651 between Royalist Anglican supporters of King Charles I and the Puritan Parliamentarian supporters led by Lord Fairfax and Oliver Cromwell. The Puritans won, and Oliver Cromwell had Charles I beheaded. Anglican ministers were demoted, including Rev. Lawrence Washington, the great-great-grandfather of George Washington. This led Rev. Lawrence Washington’s son, John Washington, to become a merchant and sail ...
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The First Thanksgiving Proclamation in Charlestown, MA

The First Thanksgiving Proclamation in Charlestown, MA

On June 20, 1676, the governing council of Charlestown, Massachusetts, held a meeting to determine how best to express thanks for the good fortune that had seen their community securely established. By unamimous vote they instructed Edward Rawson, the clerk, to proclaim June 29 as a day of thanksgiving, our first. That proclamation is reproduced here in the same language and spelling as the original. The ...
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Oliver Cromwell and the Beheading of King Charles I - Financed by the Jewish Bankers

Oliver Cromwell and the Beheading of King Charles I – Financed by the Jewish Bankers

JEWISH BANKERS FROM AMSTERDAM led by the Jewish financier and army contractor of Cromwell’s New Model Army, Fernandez Carvajal and assisted by Portuguese Ambassador De Souza, a Marano (secret Jew), saw an opportunity to exploit in the civil unrest led by Oliver Cromwell in 1643. A stable Christian society of ancient traditions binding the Monarchy, Church, State, nobles and people into one solemn bond was disrupted ...
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John Winthrop gave his 'Little Speech On Liberty'

John Winthrop gave his ‘Little Speech On Liberty’

In 1645, while he was deputy-governor of Massachusetts, John Winthrop and his fellow-magistrates had interfered in a local election of a militia officer. When the dispute flared into a war of words, the magistrates bound over some of the dissidents to the next court and summoned others to appear. In this controversy the magistrates were accused of having exceeded their powers, and Winthrop was impeached. After ...
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King Charles Delivers the 'Answer to the Nineteen Propositions' to Parliament

King Charles Delivers the ‘Answer to the Nineteen Propositions’ to Parliament

Two of Charles I advisers drafted and persuaded the king to issue a document, His Majesty’s Answer to the Nineteen Propositions of Both Houses of Parliament, in which the king, eager to dismiss his image as a monarch, declared that England was a mixed government and not a condescending monarchy. The Answer was a critical turning point in constitutional history because in it the king proclaimed that ...
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Massachusetts Passes the First Education Law

Massachusetts Passes the First Education Law

Massachusetts Bay Colony passed the first law in the New World requiring that children be taught to read and write. The Massachusetts School Laws were three legislative acts of 1642, 1647 and 1648 enacted in the Massachusetts Bay Colony with he most famous by far, the law of 1647, also known as the Old Deluder Satan Law (after the law's first sentence). The English Puritans who founded Massachusetts ...
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John Lilburne was Arrested for Printing and Circulating 'Unlicensed Books' Critical of the King Charles I's Monarchy

John Lilburne was Arrested for Printing and Circulating ‘Unlicensed Books’ Critical of the King Charles I’s Monarchy

In 1638, John Lilburne was arrested upon his return from Holland and put on secret trial by the Star Chamber of Charles I. His crime? The writing and distribution of seditious pamphlets that skewered the legitimacy of the monarchy and challenged the primacy of the high prelates of the Church of England. He was promptly convicted of publishing writing of “dangerous consequence and evil effect.” For ...
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Harvard College is Founded as a Religious School to Train Clergy in the Christian Faith

Harvard College is Founded as a Religious School to Train Clergy in the Christian Faith

Only eighteen years after the Pilgrims landed in the New World, Harvard College, the first of the Ivy League schools, was established for the sake of educating the clergy and raising up a Christian academic institution to meet the needs of perpetuating the Christian faith. All of the Ivy League schools were established by Christians for the sake of advancing Christianity and meeting the academic needs ...
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Rev. John Lothropp Arrives in Boston, Massachusetts

Rev. John Lothropp Arrives in Boston, Massachusetts

John Lathrop was born December 20, 1584 in Etton, Yorkshire, England. It is said the ancestral home of the Lathrop family is Lowthrope, England. He was baptized in Etton, Yorkshire England December 20, 1584 and died in Barnstable, Mass November 8, 1653. The name was sometimes written Lathrop, other times Lothrop and originated in the town of Lowthrope, England. John Lathrop was born in Yorkshire England. He ...
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Galileo Convicted of Heresy for Teaching the Heliocentric System of the Earth Revolving Around the Sun

Galileo Convicted of Heresy for Teaching the Heliocentric System of the Earth Revolving Around the Sun

Despite the considerable evidence that the Bible provided the necessary intellectual basis for science, atheists often claim that, historically, science and religion have been at war. For centuries, they say, the church opposed the advancement of science and human progress in general. When asked for evidence in support of this view, they usually cite the ‘Galileo affair’. Few, however, know what really happened, and many historians ...
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The 'Petition of Right' Approved by King Charles I in England

The ‘Petition of Right’ Approved by King Charles I in England

The Petition of Right (see document) is a statement of the objectives of the 1628 English legal reform movement that led to the Civil War and deposing of Charles I in 1649. One of England's most famous Constitutional documents, it expresses many of the ideals that later led to the American Revolution. It was written by Parliament as an objection to an overreach of authority by King ...
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The Second Thanksgiving: Governor Bradford Proclaims November 29 a Day of Thanksgiving

The Second Thanksgiving: Governor Bradford Proclaims November 29 a Day of Thanksgiving

In 1623, a period of drought was answered by colonists with a proclamation of prayer and fasting. This prayer and fasting was changed to another thanksgiving celebration when rains came during the prayers. Later that year, Governor Bradford proclaimed November 29 as a time for pilgrims to gather and give thanks. “Inasmuch as the great Father has given us this year an abundant harvest of Indian ...
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The First Thanksgiving Occurred between Sept 21st and Nov 9th, 1621

The First Thanksgiving Occurred between Sept 21st and Nov 9th, 1621

The unfamiliar American soil presented problems to the Pilgrims, but an Indian named Samoset greeted them and taught them how to fertilize best fertilize the soil. The results (months later) were spectacular, and the Pilgrims had much to be thankful for in the new land. About 100 Indians were invited to share in a thanksgiving feast of those first bumper crops of beans, squash, corn, barley, ...
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The Mayflower Pilgrims Land and Found Plymouth Led by William Bradford

The Mayflower Pilgrims Land and Found Plymouth Led by William Bradford

The Pilgrims fled from England to Holland in 1607. When Spain threatened to invade Holland, the Pilgrims decided to flee again. They considered sailing to Guyana in South America, as they heard of its tropical climate. Pilgrim Governor William Bradford wrote in Of Plymouth Plantation: “Some … had thoughts and were earnest for Guiana. … Those for Guiana alleged that the country was rich, fruitful, and ...
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The Mayflower Compact is Signed by 41 English Colonists Onboard the Mayflower

The Mayflower Compact is Signed by 41 English Colonists Onboard the Mayflower

The Mayflower Compact, signed by 41 English colonists on the ship Mayflower,  was the first written framework of government established in what is now the United States. The compact was drafted to prevent dissent amongst Puritans and non-separatist Pilgrims who had landed at Plymouth a few days earlier. Before being allowed to debark, the leaders of the Pilgrim colony required all male members to enter into ...
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Jamestown, the first Permanent British Settlement in America, is Established in Virginia

Jamestown, the first Permanent British Settlement in America, is Established in Virginia

Funded by The Virginia Company of England, a group of Englishmen sail to the new, mysterious land, which they called Virginia in honor of Elizabeth I, the Virgin Queen, and begin a settlement. The company had given them rules that no one was to own private property and that they would all follow the rules of one leader. Half of the Jamestown settlers were artisans, craftsmen, ...
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Gunpowder Plot: Guy Fawkes a False Flag Patsy?

Gunpowder Plot: Guy Fawkes a False Flag Patsy?

Is the story we've been taught about the Gunpowder plot really treason by Guy Fawkes and the group of Catholic men, or has history gone the way of the victors once again? What we're told... As midnight approaches on November the 4th – the eve of the traditional opening of Parliament – armed agents of the King raid a basement room of the Houses of Parliament. They discover ...
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