“Long, long ago, King Henry of England told Prince Hal that the way to run a country and keep the people from being too critical of how you run it, is to busy giddy minds with foreign quarrels.”
—Dan Smoot, in The Invisible Government
One of the first steps toward establishing a civilization’s government or ruling body, with its attendant departments, is securing land which, even today, is usually executed by force and mandated by false treaty under the guise of some forced “international law.” The area is secured using a strong military presence, normally UN troops in armored vehicles, backed up by a private military force equipped to handle any incursions by foreign invaders and border raiders.
Once the force has established a secure stronghold, a form of government is established, with its accompanying rule of law that serves as an effective control over the population. Of course, all of these steps were planned well in advance, years even, and carried out swiftly and efficiently.
According to Jmmanuel Sananda, all modern religions are false and are based on his teachings, plus the ideas and tenets of mentors who came before him, that is, extraterrestrial teachers. If he is accurate in his assertions, Jmmanuel tells us that all religions that preceded his arrival on Earth were based, in part, on the knowledge of his extraterrestrial race. This includes the so-called Hebrew bible and any variants of it.
There is much speculation among Earth-based scholars who the Hebrews and their descendants actually were and what became of them. Modern history books and texts certainly have been tainted by religious leaders, scholars and scribes who continue to uphold all laws surrounding their false religions.
Anyone studying the Book of Jmmanuel and all subsequent religious texts will not be surprised to note that each text contains kernels of Jmmanuel’s teachings. Modern-day bibles are bastardized versions of Jmmanuel’s words, having been heavily edited to reflect the false teachings of present-day religions and their principles.
In 1671, Governor William Berkeley of Virginia wrote: “I thank God, there are no free schools nor printing and I hope we shall not have, these hundred years, for learning has brought disobedience, and heresy, and sects into the world, and printing has divulged them, and libels against the best government. God keep us from both.” As the British government once told the governors of Massachusetts, “Great inconvenience may arise by the liberty of printing.”
During America’s prime building, from the early 1700s to the late 1800s, very few people were educated enough to read. Most could barely write their own signature.
This is what we are taught in revisionist history books and texts.
Adagio Press is pleased to announce the release of Niccolò Machiavelli’s The Prince, edited by William Dean A. Garner.
The Prince has become a classic over the centuries since it first appeared around 1510, not because of its elegance or style but because of its subversive content about the true nature of power. Mainstream historians and academics have labelled it a “political treatise,” but this is only a small part of a much larger and more-important picture.
The Prince isn’t just for princes who thirst for, or are forcibly thrown into, advancement. It is a raw and bloody field manual for upper- and mid-level managers on predatorial ethics and power: what it is, how to obtain it, and what to do with it once you have found, stumbled across, or been granted it.
Adagio’s version of The Prince, wonderfully translated by Luigi Ricci, has been lightly edited for clarity and easier reading for the American English audience. Rest easy: we were careful not to disturb Ricci’s delicate brushstrokes and superb rendering.
Amazon Page: The Prince
Paperback: 142 pages
Publisher: Adagio Press, LLC
Product Dimensions: 6 x 9 x 0.36 inches
Adagio Press is pleased to announce the re-release of Sun Tzu The Art of War, edited by former New York Times bestselling ghostwriter/editor William Garner, and now available in paperback on Amazon.com.
“Dean Garner’s version of The Art of War confirms for us that for the past 2,000 years the fundamental principles of special operations in battle have not only remained true, but they apply equally to today’s boardrooms and bedrooms. When on the hunt or holding ground, success can only be had by the precise application of disguise, deception and diversion, and a genuine appreciation for angles, inches, and seconds. Ranger Garner masterfully shows us how.”
－Dalton Fury, New York Times bestselling author of Tier One Wild and Kill Bin Laden
“Dean Garner’s The Art of War is a concise, lucid, and relevant version of the master of war Sun Tzu’s famous edicts. The application of Sun Tzu’s wisdom is just as relevant today as it was centuries ago, except today we have in our grasp capabilities that the master did not possess when he wrote the original. Our challenge is to capitalize on those technologies to achieve the outcomes the master of war defined. Dean’s work in providing a convenient reference greatly assists in that potential. I have it on my desk and recommend it to all.”
—Lt General David A. Deptula, USAF (Ret) Dean, The Mitchell Institute of Aerospace Studies
Buried within mainstream news about Kim Kardashian’s sizable ass, Bruce Jenner’s sex change and the strange sex rites of Warren Jeff’s “church” is a blurb about the signing of a highly secretive international agreement that, on the outside, marks the largest-ever trade accord in history and promises to promote free trade among the 12 signatory nations, including Japan and the US. And, buried within this lengthy agreement, is a chapter on intellectual property (IP). Logical, yes, given each nation has a stake in maintaining control over and protection of its citizens’ IP rights. “Citizens” includes multinational corporations. That there is so much secrecy surrounding this agreement is, in itself, cause for alarm, not to mention the total lack of transparency with global citizens.
Article continues on WilliamDeanAGarner.com.
A friend asked me why I would consider living in Costa Rica, since its government has been subjugated by the Jesuits. I listed it as one of the few countries to move to, in my book Who Really Owns Your Gold, Third Edition. The following article grew from a letter to another friend who lives in Costa Rica. In it, I explain how some countries are designed to fail while others, like Costa Rica, are designed for some measure of success.
If you look at the world as a grand game, a board of states with well-defined borders, it becomes easier to see how the Jesuits lay out these borders, confine citizens within, restrict movement across borders, and restrict undesirables from entering. It’s all a fascinating game to me, because so much can be learned by simply examining things from afar, putting the results together in coherent fashion, and making good sense of them. Read more