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Alberto Rivera and the Jesuits

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posted on Mar, 3 2019 @ 12:21 PM
According to Alberto Rivera

There are only two ways in which world history can be explained:

1. The accidental theory. All events, such as those world depressions, revolutions, wars and political plots are the results of pure chance. Such a view is as ridiculous as belief in evolution!

2. The conspiratorial theory. World events such as mentioned above, take place because some influential people want them to happen and make them happen. People with power meet behind closed doors and work out plans to achieve their aims. The most precise way to describe such conduct is - conspiracy.

the Bible, the accidental theory that contradicts the entire theme of the Bible,the conspiratorial theory makes far more sense than the accidental theory

Was Alberto Rivera a fraud or was there substance behind his claims. Where the Jesuit order responsible for the creation of communism, Islam, and Nazism, and causing the World Wars, recession, the Jonestown Massacre, and the assassinations of Abraham Lincoln and John F. Kennedy?Where the Jesuits were the masterminds behind the Medieval Inquisition in the 13th century apart from the fact that the order was founded in 1534


posted on Mar, 3 2019 @ 12:23 PM
a reply to: DpatC

Or as a third idea every event builds up on previous events and mass-psychology.

posted on Mar, 3 2019 @ 12:30 PM

originally posted by: Peeple
a reply to: DpatC

Or as a third idea every event builds up on previous events and mass-psychology.

Have you ever read Daniel Kahneman's thinking fast and slow. It has a few chapters given to idea of Priming an individual . Its well worth a read

posted on Mar, 3 2019 @ 12:40 PM
a reply to: DpatC

No and with mass-psychology I mean the mental and emotional state of the populus.

posted on Mar, 3 2019 @ 12:45 PM

originally posted by: Peeple
a reply to: DpatC

No and with mass-psychology I mean the mental and emotional state of the populus.

One way to achieve that in psychology is through an idea called priming a technique in which the introduction of one stimulus influences how people respond to a subsequent stimulus

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 05:09 PM
He was exactly what he said he was; A Jesuit under the Extreme oath of induction, who was 4th in line to becoming Superior General at one point.
Everything he said about the Jesuit Order was true.
I'd strongly suggest reading of the transcripts recorded by an Ex Jesuit Novice of the Council of Cheiri Italy held by Jesuit Superior General Luigi Fortis & his Regional Assistants in 1825.

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 05:31 PM
a reply to: DpatC
As an old student of history, the "accidental" theory works well for me.

Take, for example, the battle of Leipzig, in 1812, Napoleon's first real defeat in full battle.
Napoleon was in the middle of extricating his army from a dangerous position, by taking it across a river. The plan was to destroy the causeway that he was using in oredr to block the passage to his pusuers.

Unfortunately, Napoleon delegated responsibility for preparing the causeway for demolition to an unreliable general officer of the Guard called Dulauloy. He in turn passed o the task to Colonel Montfort, who soon decided thaat the whistle of musketballs was coming uncomfortably close and quitted the scene, leaving one miserable corporal in charge oif the demoiltion charges. This unfortunate individual panicked at one o'clock and without the least need blew the bridge in spite of the fact that it was still crowded with French troops. This criminal mistake turned a successful withdrawal operation into a disaster, for the rear guard was trapped in Leipzig with no means of making their escape".
"The campaigns of Napoleon", David Chandos, p935

As I see it, the events of history are determined more often by panicking corporals than by secret cabals.

edit on 8-8-2019 by DISRAELI because: (no reason given)

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 05:49 PM
a reply to: DISRAELI

According to Jesuit Superior General Luigi Fortis S.J., it''s quite the contrary.

"From the review which has been taken of the matter, you must perceive that the church, notwithstanding the immense aggregate and the value of its materials, is far from being in the condition of an edifice solidly raised upon its foundations and completely finished. It is still altogether in a rough and disorderly state. If, then, it has narrowly escaped an overthrow on the first shock, let us look to the causes of its weakness. It wanted a skillful and rigorous architect, who would have taken care to examine and prove each several stone ; who would have rejected the bad ones outright ; who would have sought out the hardest granite to strengthen the most exposed parts ; and would have seen that the whole was united together by the strongest and most tenacious cement. The greatest amongst the popes themselves have never possessed a clear and living light, they have only groped in the dark ; and this explains to us wherefore a work, which is in itself gigantic, presents so little homogeneousness and harmony.
If, when the barbarian hordes overran our country and took possession of it ; when the Roman empire fell to pieces, and Christianity was driven to change its abstract form for one better adapted to fascinate the imaginations and the senses of the new comers ; if, at the moment when the papacy arose out of the universal degradation, it had fallen into the hands of men of large and enterprising views, it would have been able in times so propitious to efface, secretly and by degrees, all records of the ancient state of things, and to blot out every trace of the transformation of the episcopal aristocracy into a papal monarchy. It might have effected this by retrenchments from and additions to the writings of councils and of fathers, employing on this task minds capable of accomplishing it ; and then, what a glorious position for us ! The great strife between Catholicism and Protestantism would never have arisen, or at least it would wholly have confined itself to the authenticity of the primitive writings.
This work of retrenchment and addition ought to have been confided to a Roman school, well trained to the purpose, so as to imitate with dexterity the style peculiar to each writer.
What was wanting in the ninth century was a pope who should have eclipsed the glory of Charlemagne. Gregory VII. with his gigantic, but too vague ideas ; Innocent III. with his marvellous institutions, confession, inquisition, and monks, came too late. Five centuries earlier, some genius equal to his, and ourselves to aid with the vast idea that now engrosses us, would have rendered the Romish church the sovereign arbiter of the whole world. Instead of this, the two centuries which preceded Hildebrand supplied popes madder than Caligula, and more monstrous than Nero, so that it is impossible for us to give a colour to their history which may be deemed — I will not say excusable, but even tolerable. Neither the fourteenth nor the fifteenth century offers a single example of talent and intelligence capable of foreseeing, and consequently of preventing by the abolition of the most flagrant abuses in the church, the horrible outbreak of the sixteenth century. What, in fact, do we see in the two centuries which precede Protestantism ? The Roman see occupied either by men of less than ordinary abilities, or by haughty voluptuaries. Such beings ruin a construction rather than help to build it up. They have no prudence to guide them ; they exhibit to the people in their own persons a spectacle of turpitude, as if the people were brutes, absolutely incapable of reflection. Under such popes, with a clergy,
bishops, and monastic orders of the same stamp, was it to be hoped that the church should wax great and strong so as to hold nations and monarchs compressed in its great embrace ? Can we be surprised that it still remains in a state of abortion in spite of its immense resources ?
It is my desire that among ourselves everything be spoken out, and that the whole naked truth be uttered;
for it is in the highest degree useful and necessary to us to know and to study it, as it is.
Are we so blind as not to perceive clearly that whatever was done then was done entirely with greedy and interested views, and that the same observation applies also to the present times ? Nothing has ever been contrived as subordinate to the execution of a vast plan. You are acquainted with the infamous abuses of nepotism, and its frightful consequences : what a degradation of the papacy ! That high and inestimable dignity was no longer coveted but as a means of glutting the mad ambition and insatiable avarice of a few families. Meanwhile, a vast catastrophe was impending, and the veil of the temple was about to be rent in twain. Alas ! when those selfish dreamers suddenly awoke and everywhere lighted exterminating fires for heretics, it was too late. Men's eyes were opened, they had learnt to think, their indignation was aroused, the fire of it was in their hearts. The death of a great number of heretics only bestowed on a party already strong and filled with the most perverse ideas, the dangerous prestige of possessing its martyrs. Thus, hy an excess of imprudence on our part, heresy took its stand as a power, to which novelty and persecution gave attraction and strength. How much time was thus lost ; and what conflicts was the church compelled to sustain, no longer for the purpose of extending her sway, but simply to save herself from imminent and utter rain.
Leo X. — that Sardanapalus enervated by Asiatic luxury —did nothing but blunder. Those who succeeded him followed but too closely in his footsteps. At length, the hurricane had almost dispersed the riven planks of the Bark, and no one could suggest any practical expedient for keeping them together. All grew pale at the demand for an ecumenical council, and it is certain that that of Trent would have been the grave of Rome but for the ability of our Company.
We, resolute and unswerving, succeeded in baffling the multitude of heretics who were eager to attack the very foundations of Catholicism. With History in their hand, they were prepared to question the Bible, the Fathers, the Councils, to trace them from age to age, and explore the origin of each institution, dogma, and practice. What secrets would then have come to light!
The symbol of the ancient faith, the primitive mode of solving questions, the progress of the papal power, the precise date of every innovation and change, the immense chaos of past ages, so well covered until then, would all have been exposed to the eye of day.
Sifted after this fashion, nothing would have been preserved but what is expressly supported by some text of Scripture ; the rest would have been remorselessly burnt as stubble. Nor could the pope have flattered himself with the hope of remaining an honoured patriarch ; this very title of patriarch, they would have told him, was but of recent invention. There was a general conspiracy against it, bent on reducing it to the measure of what it was when many bishops of the east and even of the west despised it so openly, and when Cyprian, Ireneus, and Polycarp held it in so little esteem.
How many bishops, indeed, flocked to Trent with hostile intentions ! How far might not their boldness have proceeded, had heresy been permitted to spread -

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 05:52 PM
a reply to: Watchman10001110101
- freely before them its pernicious erudition ? But we intrepidly defended the breach, and the young hydra strove in vain to break into the place.
Thus, after three centuries of indefatigable labour, after we had been as a cuirass on the breast of Rome, her
enemies determined to tear us thence, and almost succeeded, convinced that as long as we remained, Rome was invulnerable. But if Rome, in her weakness, bent for a time like a palm-tree beneath the raging winds, she soon raised her head again ; and now, let us trust, she has gained an accession of strength that will enable her for the future to defy storm and thunder. Kings call upon us — they feel the need of our narcotic cup for their people ; but they shall drink of it themselves also, and deeply ! We will not, however, forget to bedew its rim with honey."

20th Jesuit Superior General Luigi Fortis S.J., speaking to his Regional Assistants, Cheiri Italy, 1825.
(Source: The Jesuit Conspiracy: The Secret Plan of the Order, Jacopo Leone, 1848. Pgs.57,58,59 )

edit on 8-8-2019 by Watchman10001110101 because: 20th not 21st

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 05:59 PM
a reply to: Watchman10001110101
Those are but a few moments of the whole Conference of Cheiri Italy.

With the exception of a few volatile situations in which "Fatal disputes" "between church and state" have arisen as a result of mental capacity to choose, generally speaking the events of history has always been controlled to attain "The end".

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 06:04 PM
a reply to: Watchman10001110101
People boasting about their own power might be prone to "draw the long bow" a bit.

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 06:18 PM
a reply to: DISRAELI

An admirable suggestion, yet spoken through ignorance, friend;

"My History of the Jesuits is in four volumes in twelves, under the title of "Histoire Generate de la Naissance el des Progres de la Compagnie de Jesus, et l'Analyse de ses Constitutions et ses Privileges" printed at Amsterdam in 1761. The work is anonymous, because, as I suppose, the author was afraid, as all the monarchs of Europe were, at that time, of Jesuitical assassination. The author, however, supports his facts by authentic records and known authorities which the public may consult. This society has been a greater calamity to mankind than the French Revolution, or Napoleon's despotism or ideology. It has obstructed the progress of reformation and the improvement of the human mind in society much longer and more fatally."
- John Adams (1735-1826) American Lawyer, Diplomat, one of the Founding Fathers of the Constitutional Republic of the United States of America, 1st Vice President & 2nd President of the Republic of the United States of America. Letters to Thomas Jefferson, 3rd President of the United States of America, 1816.

“The Jesuits are a Military Organization, not a religious Order. Their chief is a General of an army, not the mere Fr. Abbot of a Monastery. And the aim of this Organization is: POWER. Power in its most despotic exercise. Absolute power, universal power, power to control the world by the volition of a single man. Jesuitism is the most absolute of despotisms: and at the same time the greatest and most enormous of abuses . . . The General of the Jesuits insists on being master, sovereign, over the sovereign. Wherever the Jesuits are admitted they will be masters, cost what it may. Their Society is by nature dictatorial, and therefore it is the irreconcilable enemy of all constituted authority. Every act, every crime, however atrocious, is a meritorious work, if committed for the interest of the Society of the Jesuits, or by the Order of the General.”
-Napoleon Bonaparte (1769–1821) Emperor of the French, 33° Illuminized Freemason, Rosicrucian, Knight of the Order of the Golden Fleece, Knight of the Jesuit's Order of the Serapahim, Roman Grail Knight, & Trained, Educated, Implemented, Advised, & Controlled by the Jesuits, 1821.

“It is my opinion that if the liberties of this country—the United States of America—are destroyed, it will be by the subtlety of the Roman Catholic Jesuit Priests, for they are the most crafty, dangerous enemies to civil and religious liberty. They have instigated most of the wars of Europe.”
- Marquis de LaFayette (1757–1834) French Statesman,33° Illuminized Freemason, General of George Washington, 1824.

“Sir, the Jesuits are busily at work. Driven out of France 1831, Portugal 1834, and Spain 1835, they are making their stronghold here in our midst. The provisos and firebrands flung into this House, day after day, are traceable to the secret operations of that Order, which is now striking for the mastery of the world.”
Lewis Charles Levin (1808–1860) American Politician, U.S. Congress House of Representatives, & Anti-Vatican Social Activist, commander of the Know Nothing Order, Speech to the House of Representatives, 1855.

These are but a fraction of historic citations from primary sources from a small fraction of the nearly 5 century old history of the Order, there are still well over 1000 citations from likewise irrefutable sources correlating on the insidious nature of the Order.

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 06:24 PM
To help enlighten thy open mind to absolute power the Jesuit Superior General wields, here is a report on the Order which resulted in it's expulsion from France in 1761;
“I return to the General of the Jesuits. You have seen, that the Provincials are obliged to reveal to him the condition of their provinces, of everything that passes in them, not only among the members of the Society, but of everything that is done by their own ministration. You have seen, that the Provincials are to enter into such details, that the General may know as completely the affairs, the persons, and the provinces, as if he had been present himself. Now, why is it necessary, that the General should have all this knowledge? Why is this report to be renewed every month by thirty-seven Provincials; every three months and every six months by 1,244 Superiors of Colleges, residentiary houses, novitiates, missions, professed houses, without including so many councilors, or consulters of Provincials and Superiors? The constitutions require, that the Provincials and the Superiors should make their report to the General in cyphers, in unknown and disguised characters. They must have very strong reasons to keep the subject of their correspondence secret and undiscovered. It is inconceivable, that religious objects should need to be carried on in cyphers unintelligible to all, but those who have the key to them. Such precautions are taken against enemies. Is the system of the Jesuits inimical to all Governments? If such were the case, Governments would be protecting and nourishing in the heart of their dominions, a set of men prying into the concerns of their state and of their religion, in order to report them to a stranger, who renders no account to any one. I should like to know, what object can be alleged (I do not say what honorable object, for there is none), but what excusable object can be suggested, for all this manoeuvring, this odious intrigue of espionage and revelation. Why, for instance, is it necessary that the General of the Jesuits residing at Rome, should have an exact account of the number and the qualities of the Congregations at Rennes, or elsewhere? Jesuit General Aquaviva said, that these revelations and reports were necessary for the support and extension of the Society. Is it very difficult to find out, that such means arc needless to do good, but very necessary to do harm; to keep up the spirit of party factions? If there was one powerful family in the kingdom, which made use of only a portion of such means for its own aggrandizement, the Government would soon take offence, and most justly repress it with severity. I have supposed the General to be sincere; but let me now suppose for a moment that he is not so. Such a thing is not impossible, and the supposition cannot injure an imaginary person; it is only necessary to admit, that at some supposed time, among ten persons, who occupy a certain position, one may be a dishonest man; if he is ambitious he will be dishonest; and enthusiasm often merges in party spirit as men grow older. Is there any reasonable man, acquainted with the Constitutions of the Jesuits, their institutions for the young, and the doctrines of the Society, which I have laid before you, who does not feel alarmed at the facilities, which a General of Jesuits possesses to intrigue and cabal, and, let us say freely, to conspire? A man who has twenty thousand subjects devoted to his orders by profession and by religious principle, who ought, according to their constitutions and their vows, to be ready to shed their blood for the Society; whose consciences, whose genius, whose characters, and whose tempers are intimately known to him from their childhood: who are accustomed to the yoke of absolute obedience, and to regard their General as they regard God, or as Jesus Christ; men of whose secrecy is certain; men, who judge themselves by the direction of other men, their interests and their passions; a despot whose slightest sign is law to them; whose written wish is a decree, an ordinance; who holds in his hands all the treasures of the commerce of the Society and who is informed 177 times a year of the condition of all kingdoms,—what enterprise will such a man not undertake? Let us read the histories of all the conspiracies, which have ever been formed in the world. Consider the qualities, which are necessary for success in such perilous enterprises, in the chiefs, who dare to undertake them; the dangers they have to brave; the treasures they must expend; the pains, the care, they must take to captivate the minds of the people, and to excite them, and the springs they have to set in motion, both public and concealed, to effect their purposes. Consider how these dangerous conspiracies have been formed or failed. You will find not one, the chief of which, after years of care, has been able to organize his forces with as little danger, with as great advantages, as a General of the Jesuits can command within twenty-four hours . . . The kind of despotism that he exercises is to be ascertained by the nature of the obedience which is required. The Constitutions throughout put the General in the place of God and of Jesus Christ. This assumption is so marked in this respect that I think there are in the Constitutions more than 500 places, which expressions are used similar to the following: ‘We must always see Jesus Christ in the General; be obedient to him in all his behests, as if they came directly from God himself. That obedience must be complete in action, in the will, in the understanding; you must feel convinced, that everything which the Superior commands, is the precept and the will of God; you must always see God himself and Jesus Christ in the Superior, whoever he may be.’ . . . He must not only be obeyed immediately, quickly, without answer or remonstrance, but his subject is required to believe inwardly, and to believe firmly, that this Superior, who may be fanciful or capricious or unjust, is entirely right, and that it is Almighty God, who speaks by his mouth; that what he orders is a precept of the Almighty, and his holy will. All the members of the Society are bound to execute everything that the General shall prescribe, with the same full consent and submission, as the dogmas of the Catholic faith. When he orders anything, it is not allowable to consider whether the act prescribed is sinful or not.”

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 06:36 PM
I strongly suggest you read the full transcript of the Conference of Cheiri italy in 1825, as well as educate yourself fully in the order's prior 291 years of existence. (In-depth study of the Holy See itself prior to Order assuming control of the institution also would greatly help)

Some Great Works which you may consult for an honest, and acute history of the Order;

"Foxe's book of Martyrs", 1563.

"The Jesuites Catechism, Or, examination of their doctrine.", 1602.

"The Jesuits Miracles, or new Popish wonders", 1607.

"Aphorismes, or certaine selected Points of the Doctrine of the Jesuits, with a treatise concerning their secret practices and close studies" 1609.

"The Hellish councell practised and used by the Jesuites when they would have a man to murder a king", 1610.

"The Legend of the Jesuites; or, a Collection of the reasons for which the Citizens of Troyes refused to receive the societie of the Jesuites", 1623.

"The Black Box of Rome", 1641.

"The Jesuites Plot discovered, intended against the Parliament and City of London ...", 1641.

"Seven Arguments plainly proving that Papists are trayterous subjects. With a touch of Jesuites treacheries", 1641.

"A True and certaine Relation of sundry great machinations and plots of divers Jesuies, priests, and other papists in severall parts of this kingdome against the proceedings of the Hon. The High Court of Parliament ; and for the bringing in superstition and popery into this kingdom", 1642.

"The Plots of Jesuites: How to bring England to the Romane Religion without tummult", 1653.

"Lettres provincials", 1657.

"Monita Privata Societatis Jesu", 1657.

"The Policy of the Jesuits, their insinuation into the Courts of Princes, abdmost of the Noble families of Europe, discovered.", 1658.

"Works of darkness brought to light. Or, a glance on the mystery of iniquity carried on by the Jesuits", 1659.

"A letter concerning the Jesuites", 1661.

"Pyrotechnica Loyolans, Ignatian fire-works, or the fiery Jesuit's temper and behaviour: being an historical compendium of the rise, increase, doctrines, and deeds of the Jesuits by a Catholick-Christian", 1667.

"The Moral Practice of the Jesuites...Collected either from books of the greatest authority, or most certain and unquestionable records and memorials.", 1670.

"The Jesuits Morals. Collected by a Doctor of the College of Sorbon in Paris. Who hath faithfully extracted them out of the Jesuits own books", 1670.

"The Horrid practice of the Jesuits discovered", 1679.

"The Jesuits' Character. Written by a member of the Popish Club. To the Blacksmiths tune, Which nobody can deny" 1679.

"The Jesuits unmasked ; or, politick observations upon the ambitious presentations and subtle intreagues of that cunning society", 1679.

"The ungrateful behaviour of the Papists... and Jesuits towards the Crown of England", 1679.

"The Cabal of several notorious Priests and Jesuits discovered", 1679.

"Jesuits Assassins, or the Popish Plot further declared", 1680.

"The mistery of iniquity unfolded", 1680.

"A true narrative of the inhumane practices of the Jesuites", 1680.

"The true test of the Jesuits ; or the Spirit of that Socety disloyal to God, their King, and Neighbour.", 1680.

"A certain way to prevent Popery in England, and suppress all Jesuits", 1681.

"Thomas Bluet's historic work", 1689.

"A full relation of the revolution in Siam and of the expulsion of the Jesuits out of that Kingdom", 1690.

"The Secret instructions of the Jesuits.", 1723.

"Parallel of the doctrine of the Pagans with the Doctrines of the Jesuits", 1726.

"A perspective against Popery", 1738.

"Histoire Generale de la Naissance et des progres de la Compagnie de Jesus, et l;Analyse de ses Constitutions et ses Privileges,", 1761.

"Arrest du Parlement de Paris contre le General et la Societe des Jesuites", 1761.

"The Rule of the Members of the Company of Jesus", 1775.

"The Thrilling Mysteries of a Convent Revealed !", 1800s.

"A brief account of the Jesuits, with historical proofs in support of it, tending to establish the danger of the revival of that order to the world at large, and to the United Kingdom in particular." 1815.

"A History of the Jesuits: to which is prefixed a reply to Mr. Dallas's Defence of that Order", 1816.

"Hints to Protestants against the present encroachments of the Jesuits", 1826.

"Foreign Conspiracy against the Liberties of the United States", 1835.

"The Awful Disclosures of Maria Monk", 1836.

"The Jesuits exposed", 1839.

"Exposicion de varias personas de Mexico solicitando la reposicion de la Compania de Jesus en la republica." 1841.

"The Wandering Jew", 1844.

"The History of Romanism from the Earliest Corruptions of Christianity to the Present Time", 1845.

"The Jesuits, as they were and are", 1845.

"The Jesuit Conspiracy: The Secret plan of the Order", 1848.

"A preservative against Popery", 1848.

"The Plot of the Jesuits; for the subversion of order among all nations."

"Hidden works of darkness, or, the doings of the Jesuits", 1846.

"Satan's Church : or, "The Society of Jesus" compared with the Church of God", 1851.

"The perverter in high life, a true narrative of Jesuit duplicity", 1851.

"Americans warned of Jesuitism or the Jesuits unveiled", 1851.

"Plan of the Jesuits for the seduction of religious women." 1852.

"Canada warned against Jesuits and Jesuitism", 1853.

"History of the Jesuits: Their Origin ..." 1855.

"The History of Protestantism ", 1870.

"A glimpse of the Great Secret Society", 1872.

"Notes of the wandering Jew, on the Jesuits and their opponents", 1873.

"The Jesuits: Their Moral Maxims and Plots Against Kings, Nations and Churches", 1881.

"The Jesuits: A Complete History Of Their Open And Secret Proceedings From The Foundation Of The Order To The Present Time", 1883.

"The Engineer Corps of Hell; or, Rome's sappers and miners", 1883.

"An exact discovery of the Mystery of Iniquity as it is now practised by the Jesuits", 1886.

"50 Years in the Church of Rome", 1886.

"Washington in the Lap of Rome", 1888.

"The Jesuit Order, or, an infallible Pope, who "being dead" speaketh about the Jesuits", 1889.

"Parliamentary corruption as developed in its connection with Jesuit Incorporation and the Quebec Jesuit Estates Act", 1889.

"Speech of MP David Mills on Jesuit Estates Act", 1889.

"History and mischief of the Quebec Jesuit Act", 1889.

"Mormonism and Jesuitism", 1890.

"BF Austin's historic work", 1890.

"The Black Pope; Or, the Jesuits' Conspiracy Against American Institutions", 1892.

"The Footprints of the Jesuits" 1896.

"The Black Pope: A History of the Jesuits", 1896.

"Rome's responsibility for the Assassination of Abraham Lincoln", 1897.

"Lord Baltimore's struggle with the Jesuits", 1901.

"The program of the Jesuits", 1903.

"Fourteen years a Jesuit", 1911.

"Romanism a Menace to the Nation", 1912

"The Suppressed truth about the assassination of Abraham Lincoln", 1922.

edit on 8-8-2019 by Watchman10001110101 because: color/bolding

edit on 8-8-2019 by Watchman10001110101 because: color/bolding

posted on Aug, 8 2019 @ 06:40 PM
a reply to: Watchman10001110101

Somemore works published in the 20th century:

"Romanism as a World Power", 1922.

"The Rumbling of the Apocalypse", 1934

"Behind the Dictators", 1942.

"Magnum Crimen", 1948.

"The Vatican in Asia", 1948.

"Vatican in World Politics", 1949.

"The Catholic Church Against the Twentieth Century", 1950.

"The Vatican against Europe", 1964.

"Vatican Imperialism in the Twentieth Century", 1965.

"The Secret History of the Jesuits", 1975.

"The Vatican Billions", 1983.

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