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  • 9-11 False Flag [ common-terms, false-flags ]

    The attack on 9/11 was a carefully planned shadow government black operation, with a corresponding cover-up of the mountains of evidence that only point to government control and involvement throughout the attack. Fortunately, the 9/11 truth movement is now led intellectually by scientists and other professionals, as shown by the emergence of various organizations, including Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth, Firefighters for 9/11 Truth, Pilots for 9/11 Truth, Scholars for 9/11 Truth and Justice (which includes scientists), Veterans for 9/11 Truth, and the Scientific Panel to Investigate 9/11. The movement also includes several former intelligence officers. Thanks to these professionals, the evidence that the official story is false is now overwhelming. The only problem is to get people to look at the evidence. Once they are willing to do this, they quickly see that the official story simply cannot be true. Continue reading
  • Abolitionism [ common-terms ]

    A movement to end the institution of slavery and the worldwide slave trade. The term abolitionists refers to those who were actively against slavery, which movement was mainly in the United States and in Britain. Among Christians, the movement originated with the Quakers in Britain and the US around 1750, and attracted mostly evangelicals. The result was that the international slave trade was made illegal around 1810, and enforced by the British Navy. All the northern states in the U.S. abolished slavery 1777-1803, and the British Empire abolished it in the 1830s in its Caribbean colonies and Canada. (Conservapedia) Modern slavery consists of millions of women and children trafficked as sex slaves, forced laborers in corrupt and oppressive governments or where corrupt organizations have bought off leaders in poor countries. Continue reading
  • Activist [ common-terms ]

    A person who uses or supports strong actions (such as public protests) in support of or opposition to one side of a controversial issue Continue reading
  • Agenda 2030 [ common-terms, natural-resources ]

    A UN plot adopted in 2015 that, as its full title suggests, is aimed at “transforming” the world - and not in a good way. The program is a follow-up to the last 15-year UN plan, the defunct “Millennium Development Goals,” or MDGs. It also dovetails nicely with the deeply controversial UN Agenda 21, even including much of the same rhetoric and agenda. But the combined Agenda 2030 goals for achieving what is euphemistically called “sustainable development” represent previous UN plans on steroids — deeper, more radical, more draconian, and more expensive. The endgame is global socialism. Continue reading
  • Agenda 21 [ common-terms ]

    a United Nations globalist program as a result of the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) which was held in Rio de Janeiro in 1992 introduced with goals relating to the world economy, the environment and education. Agenda 21 is most known for its aims at combating extreme deforestation and protecting fragile environments and maintaining biodiversity among them. Signed by multiple nations, including the United States, the UN's Agenda 21 Sustainable Development program is an urban planning “action plan” which calls for government to eventually take control of all land use without leaving any decision making in the hands of private property owners. The overall intent of Agenda 21 is to expand government power at the expense of individual liberties by making the population more dependent on city infrastructure controlled by the government. Continue reading
  • Agent Provocateur [ common-terms ]

    An agent provocateur may be a police officer or a secret agent of police who encourages suspects to carry out a crime under conditions where evidence can be obtained; or who suggests the commission of a crime to another, in hopes they will go along with the suggestion and be convicted of the crime. A political organization or government may use agents provocateurs against political opponents. The provocateurs try to incite the opponent to do counterproductive or ineffective acts to foster public disdain or provide a pretext for aggression against the opponent. This is often used at anti-government protests to falsely justify harsh and immediate government or police action. Continue reading
  • America’s Christian Heritage [ common-terms ]

    Modern claims that America is not a Christian nation are rarely noticed or refuted today because of the nation’s widespread lack of knowledge about America’s history and foundation. To help provide the missing historical knowledge necessary to combat today’s post-modern revisionism, presented below will be some statements by previous presidents, legislatures, and courts (as well as by current national Jewish spokesmen) about America being a Christian nation. These declarations from all three branches of government are representative of scores of others and therefore comprise only the proverbial “tip of the iceberg.” Continue reading
  • American Revolutionary War [ common-terms ]

    The success of the Declaration of Independence and the Revolutionary War came about through men who were raised up by God for this special purpose. You must read and study the Declaration of Independence to feel its inspiration. You merely need to study history to recognize that a group of fledgling colonies defeating the world’s most powerful nation stemmed from a force greater than man. Where else in the world do we find a group of men together in one place at one time who possessed greater capacity and wisdom than the founding fathers—Washington, Jefferson, Franklin, and others? But it was not to their own abilities that they gave the credit. They acknowledged Almighty God and were certain of the impossibility of their success without his help. Benjamin Franklin made an appeal for daily prayers in the Constitutional Convention. In that appeal he said, “If a sparrow cannot fall to the ground without His notice, is it probable that an empire can rise without His aid? I believe without His concurring aid we shall succeed in this political building no better than the building of Babel.” Continue reading
  • Balfour Declaration [ common-terms, treaties-agreements ]

    Britain’s government pledged to Lord Walter Rothschild and the Zionist Federation to establish a “national home” for the Jews in Palestine. This was a big step in the Rothschild Zionist movement to steal a mineral rich land in Palestine after Rothschild funded con artist Cyrus Scofield revised the bible to fit the agenda and then the Zionist sold Christians propaganda that they were rightful heirs. Read more on the Zionist movement to better understand the detailed Balfour declaration article HERE.
  • Banana Republic [ common-terms ]

    small country that is economically dependent on a single export commodity, such as bananas, and is typically governed by a dictator or the armed forces. The term was coined in a 1904 book of fiction by O. Henry, an American writer. Henry (whose real name was William Sydney Porter) was on the run from Texan authorities, who had charged him with embezzlement. He fled first to New Orleans and then to Honduras where, staying in a cheap hotel, he wrote “Cabbages and Kings”, a collection of short stories. One, “The Admiral”, was set in the fictional land of Anchuria, a “small, maritime banana republic”. It is clear that the steamy, dysfunctional Latin republic he described is based on Honduras, his jungle hideaway. Henry eventually returned to the United States, where he spent time in prison before publishing his short stories and then hitting the bottle, leading to an early death.Continue reading
  • Big Brother [ common-terms ]

    a fictional character and symbol in George Orwell's novel Nineteen Eighty-Four. He is ostensibly the leader of Oceania, a totalitarian state wherein the ruling party Ingsoc wields total power "for its own sake" over the inhabitants. In the society that Orwell describes, every citizen is under constant surveillance by the authorities, mainly by telescreens (with the exception of the Proles). The people are constantly reminded of this by the slogan "Big Brother is watching you": a maxim which is ubiquitously on display. In modern culture, the term "Big Brother" has entered the lexicon as a synonym for abuse of government power, particularly in respect to civil liberties, often specifically related to mass surveillance. Continue reading
  • Big Pharma [ common-terms, health ]

    Big Pharma is the nickname given to the world's vast and influential pharmaceutical industry and its trade group, the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America or PhRMA. The Rockefeller empire and JP Morgan Chase own over half of the pharmaceutical interests in the US. Big Pharma and medical device companies make billions of dollars every year selling drugs and devices — including those that were recalled or involved in fraud or product liability lawsuits. The global revenue for pharmaceuticals was over $1 trillion in 2014. But nowhere else in the world do the drug and medical device industries have as much power and make as much money as in the U.S. In fact, Americans spent an all-time high of $457 billion on prescription drugs in 2015. By 2020, it will be $610 billion. Medical devices are also lucrative. The U.S. makes up about half of the world’s share of the market at about $148 billion, according to the U.S. Department of Commerce. Continue reading
  • Black Operation [ common-terms ]

    A  black operation or black op is a covert operation by a government, a government agency, or a military organization. Black ops refer to covert actions and activities that are held secret due to their questionable ethical or legal implications. In relation to government, military, and intelligence agencies, Black ops are funded by US tax dollars, however receive little or no public or government oversight. Terrorist-style actions such assassinations, sabotages, supporting of resistance movements, false flag operations and so on—usually fall under the heading of black ops.Continue reading
  • Black Pill [ common-terms ]

    Coined by Colin Liddell in 2016, it is a catastrophic, pessimistic, or hopeless outlook for the future that is not necessarily grounded in reality and leads to suffering. A red pill gone hopelessly bleak. The Blue Piller rejects his future inferiority by retreating backwards into illusion. The Red Piller rejects his present lack of superiority by marching forward through positive consciousness and action to redress the situation. The Black Piller, however, chooses neither the palliatives of illusion nor the challenge of positive action. He stares into the abyss ”passively because his actions will never be capable of changing it” and, as Nietzsche so pertinently observed, the abyss stares back.
    Continue reading
  • Bolshevik Revolution [ common-terms, rebellions ]

    An excerpt from ‘The American Hebrew Magazine’ dated 10 September 1920: “The Bolshevik revolution in Russia was the work of Jewish brains, of Jewish dissatisfaction, of Jewish planning, whose goal is to create a new order in the world. What was performed in so excellent a way in Russia, thanks to Jewish brains, and because of Jewish dissatisfaction and by Jewish planning, shall also, through the same Jewish mental and physical forces, become a reality all over the world.” The murderous Bolshevik Revolution made communism a political reality. Alarming similarities to today’s political climate invite comparison. Continue reading
  • Boston Massacre [ common-terms, massacres ]

    The Boston Massacre takes place in front of the Customs House on King Street where there were 4,000 British troops (following the Townshend Acts of 1767) and about 20,000 residents at the time of the incident. The statement issued by members of the Sons of Liberty, including Samuel Adams and John Hancock, painted the event as a malicious and unprovoked slaughter in retaliation. The incident escalated when Private White struck a young boy in the head with the butt of his musket. Private Kilroy shot and killed Samuel Gray, a man whom which he had argued with the previous day. Altogether 5 civilians were killed (Crispus Attucks, Samuel Gray, Patrick Carr, Samuel Maverick and James Caldwell), and 6 other civilians were wounded during the incident. Read More...
  • Boston Tea Party [ common-terms, rebellions ]

    On December 16, 1773 a group of Boston patriots boarded three English Ships, the Bedford, Beaver and Dartmouth, and threw the tea aboard into Boston Harbour. These patriots were disguised as Mohawk Indians and, in order to gain access to the ships, armed themselves with hatchets and axes. In protest against the duty imposed on tea by the Government of King George III, they split open every chest (342 of them) and dumped each into the water. In the months that followed this historic event, many other American seaports took similar action in boycotting British tea. Read More...

  • Brownstone Operation [ common-terms ]

    Operation Brownstone, also known as a "Brownstone operation," is a reference to a theory that intelligence agencies, such as the CIA and FBI, engage in utilizing underage individuals for prostitution purposes with high profile targets, for the purposes of being able to blackmail those high profile individuals later. Generally, the incidents are recorded via videotape and the underage victims are debriefed after the encounter. In the late 1980's, Representative Barney Frank admitted that his former partner, Stephen Gobie, ran a prostitution ring out of his apartment, in the base of a brownstone in Washington, DC. However, Frank denied all knowledge of Gobie's activities and said he kicked Gobie out when he learned the truth.[4]Continue reading
  • Bureaucracy [ common-terms ]

    a word coined in 1818 meaning "rule by office" where an administration rules by excessive red tape and mindless routine. Although the term was used before Max Weber’s elaboration of the notion and his well-known analysis of the phenomenon, his work and theories framed all subsequent approaches to the subject. From this perspective, the bureaucratic organization is a professional corps of officials organized in a pyramidal hierarchy characterized by a rational, uniform, and impersonal regulation of inferior–superior relationships. That hierarchy is based on the specialization of tasks and division of labor, with clear and specific supervision and appeal systems. The officials are not elected, and they cannot appropriate their offices. A derivative, popular usage of the term has the pejorative meaning of organizational pathology, functional rigidity, excessive formalism, abuse of official influence, and even corruption. Continue reading
  • Bush Body Count [ common-terms ]

    Started as a parody of the extensive Clinton Body Count, it examines the scandals and misdeeds of the Bush family generations, and lists the corpses they leave in their wake. The list below is a list of bodies, a roster of the dead, who might have been called witnesses had they not met their untimely ends. For a more complete list, see HERE. Do your own research and draw your own conclusions. Continue reading
  • Cabal [ common-terms ]

    A network, often of cliques, operating within or across a broad social and bureaucratic base with an agenda not widely known or shared. According to many dictionary definitions, a cabal is a group of persons secretly united to bring about a change or overthrow of government. But in the deep state cabals can also operate within the status quo to sustain top-down rule, including interventions from the overworld.(from Peter Dale Scott's Glossary of Open Politics)
  • Carpetbagger and Scalawags [ common-terms ]

    In U.S. history, carpetbaggers were Northerners who moved to the South during Reconstruction to take up new business, reform or political opportunities. More generally the term refers to the political faction of the Republican Party in the South controlled by the new arrivals. They were allied politically with Freedmen (freed slaves), and Scalawags (Southern whites) in the Republican Party, which in turn controlled ex-Confederate states for varying periods between 1867 and 1877; Carpetbaggers were in power on average 3 or 4 years except in South Carolina, Louisiana and Florida, where their rule was especially corrupt and lasted about 10 years. They were never in control of Virginia or Tennessee. (more on Carpetbaggers) Scalawags were southerner who supported the federal plan of Reconstruction after the Civil War or who joined with the black freedmen and the carpetbaggers in support of Republican Party policies. (more on Scalawags)
  • Censorship [ common-terms ]

    The suppression of statements or information for ideological reasons. It is ancient and global in origin in which the term 'censor' can be traced to the office of censor established in Rome in 443 BC. The censor was the title of the Roman official who conducted the census and supervised public morality. Federal and state government officials, together with their cronies in the major media and tech giants such as Google, Facebook, Amazon, Twitter, and Microsoft, have ganged up to crush the upstart alternative media that are challenging (and have already surpassed, by some important metrics) the MSM Fake News monopoly that has protected and projected the globalist agenda for decades. Breitbart News, the Drudge Report, InfoWars, Natural News, and dozens of other Internet-based news providers have recently been banned/censored by Google, Facebook, Twitter, and other social media companies.Continue reading
  • Chatham House Rule [ common-terms ]

    The policy on keeping certain meetings private established by the Royal Institute of International Affairs, widely recognized among foreign policy experts as the most influential think tank in the world that became synonymous with Chatham House, its headquarters in St. James’ Square, London. The Rule states: “When a meeting, or part thereof, is held under the Chatham House Rule, participants are free to use the information received, but neither the identity nor the affiliation of the speaker(s), nor that of any other participant, may be revealed.” The rule is ostensibly invoked to encourage debate on contentious issues, the theory being that prominent individuals would not be willing or able to discuss their full views on these subjects if their identity and affiliations were to be publicly known. Some of the most infamous and criticized secretive meetings in the world, including the Bilderberg conference, adhere to Chatham House Rules, inviting charges of secrecy and hidden influence. When it comes to a group like the Royal Institute of International Affairs, it is hard to argue that such charges are misplaced. (Corbett)
  • Clandestine [ common-terms ]

    A  clandestine operation is an intelligence or military operation carried out in such a way that the operation goes unnoticed by the general population or specific 'enemy' forces. The US Department of Defense Dictionary of Military and Associated Terms defines "clandestine operation" as "An operation sponsored or conducted by governmental departments or agencies in such a way as to assure secrecy or concealment. A clandestine operation differs from a covert operation in that emphasis is placed on concealment of the operation rather than on concealment of the identity of the sponsor.Continue reading

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