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the basic point of satanism wasn't even about worshiping satan and sacrificing children.
Originally posted by Matthew Dark
reply to post by DaWhiz
What is it with you people and high horses?
Considering that I've made several comments in many threads that trash-talk a system of belief that I am particularly fond of, I'd be doing a disservice to myself to not make my thoughts known.
Again, you are a prime example of the light/dark nonsense.
Like I said, NONE of you can speak on behalf of the fabled 'Illuminati', all you have is conjecture.
This is not a spiritual war, nor a battle of wills.
It is debate.
So, because I choose to deny fairy tales (especially those taken by force from older cultures who were systematically wiped out or forced into compliance) and educate myself in lesser-trod paths, I am trolling? I am beneath you?
I wouldn't dare change my behavior or my beliefs to appease people like that anyways.
End of communication.
Originally posted by Gestas
Allow me to Speak on Behalf of the Millions of Illuminate Members.
STOP TALKING BOUT US!
But no really as it stands.
Death is everywhere no matter how you dress it up.
People should pick real Religions like Discordianism Hellenism Norse Mythos and Cthulhu Worship.
Then I feel we could get some real culture and Value system in place.
The world is #ed we all know it we just sit here discussing the weather while the house burns down around us.
Take Action brothers change the world for the better, Creative collaborative postulation upon Baroque topics wont help.
Large scale Nuclear warfare which would lead to the next ice age
(frankly this is what I think the Illuminati hold secret and so shocking that we where alot more advanced technologically and mentally / physically before that great war that led us to the time of frosty Cavemen.)
The Longevity Vaccine
The Choice is yours.
Finally, despite David Koresh's pledge to surrender upon completion of his written explanation of the meaning of the Seven Seals, the FBI and the Army attacked. At dawn on April 19, 1993, and throughout the morning, tanks rammed holes in the main building and pumped (in the FBI's words) "massive amounts" of CS gas into the building, despite knowing that inside were more than a dozen children. The tanks demolished parts of the compound and created tunnels for the wind to blow through. The buildings at this point were saturated with inflammable CS gas and spilled kerosene.
Around midday two U.S. military pyrotechnic devices were fired into the main building, igniting a fire which (because of the holes in the walls allowing the wind to gust through) spread rapidly through the complex of buildings and became an inferno. 74 men, women and children died — including twelve children younger than five years of age. Fire trucks were prevented by the FBI from approaching the inferno. After the compound had burned down the BATF flag was hoisted aloft to signify 'victory'. Subsequently the burned-out ruin was razed in an attempt to remove all evidence of this premeditated murder of innocent civilians by agents of the U.S. government. Thus occured an atrocity which many Americans believe could never happen in their country. A look at the evidence presented in the film Waco: Rules of Engagement (and in the BBC documentary broadcast in the U.K. on November 28, 1998) shows that it did happen.
If it hadn't been for April 19 of this year, Oath Keepers might not have gained the notoriety it now has.
On the anniversary of the Battle of Lexington Green, the Massachusetts battle that started the American Revolution in 1775, a group of Oath Keepers went to the battle site and reaffirmed their pledge to the Constitution.
The gathering was mentioned in the Southern Poverty Law Center report because April 19 is also the anniversary of the deadly end to the federal siege on the Branch Davidian compound in Waco, Texas, in 1993; and of the retaliatory bombing of the Oklahoma City federal building in 1995. Rhodes and Potok have never talked, but if they did, they might find themselves speaking a different language.
"Let them say what they want to say, but April 19 has very much become a day for the extreme radical right," Potok said.
Native Americans in the United States
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This article is about the indigenous people of the United States. For other indigenous people see Indigenous peoples by geographic regions
and Alaska Natives
Joseph Brant by Gilbert Stuart 1786.jpgSequoyah.jpgPushmataha high resolution.jpg
Tecumseh02.jpgTouch the Clouds 1877a.gifSitting Bull.jpg
ChiefJoseph.jpegFile-Charles eastman smithsonian gn 03462a-cropped.jpgColbert.jpg
Jim Thorpe football.pngJohnBHarrington.jpg
Native Americans of the United States (from top left):
Joseph Brant · Sequoyah · Pushmataha
Tecumseh · Touch the Clouds · Sitting Bull
Chief Joseph · Charles Eastman · Holmes Colbert
Jim Thorpe · John Herrington
American Indian and Alaska Native
One race: 2.5 million are registered 
In combination with one or more other races: 1.6 million are registered 
1.37% of the US population
Regions with significant populations
(predominantly the West, South, Midwest, and Northeast)
American English, Native American languages
Native American Church
Traditional Ceremonial Ways
(Unique to Specific Tribe or Band)
Related ethnic groups
Indigenous peoples of the Americas
Corey Yazzie, Diné from New Mexico
Elsie Gale Stewart-Burton, Haida from Alaska
Native Americans in the United States are the indigenous peoples from North America now encompassed by the continental United States, including parts of Alaska and the island state of Hawaii. They comprise a large number of distinct tribes, states, and ethnic groups, many of which survive as intact political communities. The terminology used to refer to Native Americans is controversial: according to a 1995 US Census Bureau set of home interviews, most of the respondents with an expressed preference refer to themselves as American Indians or Indians.