The following excerpt is from my upcoming book, Romanic Depression: How the Deadlight of the Black Pope and Jesuit Militia Distort the History of the United States of America, to be published in late 2015.
The three biggest illegal money-makers on the planet: guns and ammo, drugs, and human trafficking.
Gunrunning, drugs and sex trafficking exist wherever the Jesuits already have or wish to have political and/or social discord. They are as organized as any transnational corporation, with Jesuit priests at the highest levels of management, and are dressed down to look streetwise and cool. They have their own brand of underground advertising, marketing and PR, some of which is directed by experts in those areas. So, while it is advertised as “illegal” across the globe, it behaves as a legitimate business.
Small arms are anything handheld for personal use: pistols, submachine pistols, carbines, rifles, and light machine guns. Light weapons include larger machine guns and grenade launchers, shoulder-fired antipersonnel and antitank rocket launchers, and mortars.
The US and China manufacture the majority of small arms used in various wars and battles today, with Chinese-made AK-47s being the most popular worldwide. On the surface, it is ironic that the US be so involved in the world of illegal arms trade, when at home it is deeply involved with trying to disarm its own citizens.
The very fact that arms trafficking exists anywhere is telling: arms and ammunition are expensive, so it takes a lot of money and connections to purchase and transport illegal arms and ammo internationally. Only highly organized groups with sufficient funding can engage in arms trafficking. They are always a means to an end, so if you study the results (read: the end), you may discover the reasons behind the battles and conflicts, not to mention the gunrunning in the first place.
To combat their own gunrunning and make the war on the illegal arms trade look legitimate, the Jesuits established international laws and formal groups at the United Nations. They are, of course, without teeth, but their presence conveys a certain diplomatic look that tells the world the UN is doing something to curb the sale and trafficking of illegal arms and ammunition.
The United Nations Office for Disarmament Affairs (UNODA) tells us that most conflict today are fought with small arms. The Jesuits have designed modern-day wars, battles and conflicts in just this way to make it easy to start and stop a war. When larger weapons are used, the whole affair becomes messy and unmanageable, with too many moving parts. Small arms are easy to manufacture, sell on the black market, ship anywhere, and deliver to clients and end users.
UNODA states, “Illicit small arms have a negative impact on security, contribute to the displacement of civilians, facilitate the violation of human rights and hamper social and economic development.”
All the above consequences are precisely what the Jesuits wish to see happen in a region where they wage war. The results alone show that they succeed well, although it may take longer to reach their goals.
And when security falls in a given region, the Jesuits swoop in and emplace a new power with further restrictions on citizens’ rights. Lately, the Jesuits have displaced thousands of civilians in different parts of Africa, so they can have unlimited access to new discoveries of natural resources, including diamonds. The media is spinning an Ebola crisis in Liberia, but that is 100% manufactured. There is no Ebola crisis anywhere in the world, except in the various laboratories that genetically manipulate and manufacture it.
The US has always supplied small arms to Mexican drug cartels, fueling another big money-maker: illegal drugs. Mexico is the destination of many of the world’s illegal drugs: cocaine, heroin and marijuana. Some of the plants that produce them are grown in Mexico, but the majority are now cultivated in Afghanistan and Asia, far from the prying eyes of the public.
In Afghanistan, the US Army has pulled security on poppy fields for more than a decade, thus protecting a valuable cash crop. The Russians use large Antonov cargo jets to ferry the raw product to various distribution centers around the world, where they are further processed and sent to smaller distro centers in Mexico and the US.
The same is true for the illegal drug trade, although the logistics are more complex because of the intricate chemical manufacturing necessary to produce various products.
How can all this manufacturing and business and transporting go unnoticed by US “authorities” and other international authorities?
At the highest levels of US Customs and DEA and BATF, people ensure that more than enough drugs enter the US market unharmed. Lower-level agents from all agencies are good, legitimate people who do their jobs well and are not involved in illegal activity. It is these people who are actually fighting the so-called War on Drugs, not knowing they are also fighting their own bosses and our US Government.
It boggles the mind how extensive and complex this illegal system truly is. It involves very smart and thinking people who are well educated, have extensive experience in law and business, and who are loyal to those above them. Again, the lower-level people are good workers who are not aware of the true nature of their bosses’ activities. The upper-level managers in all agencies are responsible for juggling what shipments make it to their final destinations and which ones are allowed to be confiscated. They must manage which of their underlings are allowed to look like the good guys who catch the criminals and who are allowed inside information to effect the goals of the Jesuits.
To say that all law-enforcement officers are crooked is inaccurate. Most are good, loyal citizens who have families and friends who trust and admire them. And for good reason: they are trustworthy professionals. But there also exist a group of these law-enforcement agents who are in fact criminals that answer to criminal bosses at the top. The people who start out as federal agents are good, loyal people who wish to do good for all. Somewhere along the way, some of them are identified to become part of the criminal organization, and they readily accept their chosen job. It is because of these people that we have this continuous War on Drugs, War on Arms, War on [Fill in the blank].
It makes perfect sense that good people will do a good job, and that good managers will ensure that this happens all the time. And they too will have good executives who steer their progress so the company fares well in the marketplace. They earn millions and billions of dollars each year and provide first-rate goods and services to customers. These are the hallmarks of a good company. We see them in many local, regional, national and international companies.
Think about your favorite companies and how they function: Apple. Best Buy. Domino’s Pizza. Do you see these companies posting failures every quarter or so? Do they have highly advertised losses that cause great embarrassment? Do they appear like grade-school kids doing their jobs? Are they so incompetent that they keep making the same mistakes over and over, decade after decade? Are they viewed as a bureaucratic nightmare and embarrassment?
So how is it that our own law-enforcement agencies do not follow the patterns of goodness and success we see in great American companies?
Simple: because the Jesuits control and manipulate those law-enforcement agencies to allow the illegal sales and distribution of illegal arms, drugs and humans, all for a multi-billion-dollar profit each year.
The drug trade is well publicized in all BigMedia newspapers, magazines and online websites. What is not publicized are the Jesuits’ actions and behaviors in this vast illegal system. If people only knew and understood how the Jesuits actually functioned in these activities, they would start a riot. Or a war. And the Jesuits would not be able to control them.
How is it that the illegal drug trade is doing so well these days, with all the laws and rules and regulations in place to restrict manufacture, sale and distribution? Do you think that it can exist on its own, that is, without the express assistance of organized US government departments and agencies? If you just do a little research on the subject, you will soon discover that it is very expensive to have your own “organized crime network.” You must have:
- Manufacturing facility or access to the product (guns, drugs or humans)
- People loyal to you and your organization, those who will not talk to family and friends about their “work activities,” and who will not rat you out when they are arrested and sent to jail or prison
- An expansive and secure distribution network that can move your product from the manufacturing facility to distribution centers in other parts of the world or the US
- More loyal employees who will not steal from you, tell their family and friends about all the illegal guns, drugs or young women you are trafficking
- Loyal and trustworthy people in all the law-enforcement agencies, because you and/or your employees will get arrested from time to time and will need safe passage back home
- Loyal and trustworthy attorneys who also have “friends” at the courthouse or in the DA’s office or the US Attorney’s office, because you could easily go to jail or prison for decades if caught
- Loyal fanbase of customers who regularly buy and use your product, and keep coming back for more
The whole enterprise is not set up on a whim. It takes considerable time. In this case, many decades to set up a worldwide criminal enterprise that is highly successful, one that generates billions of dollars every year.
Only the Jesuits are capable of having this type of criminal network. They have developed it over nearly 500 years, and were ceremoniously handed a series of networks from their Romish predecessors. They know exactly how to make, say, the US Drug Enforcement Administration look like a competent organization and, at the same time, have it function in favor of those involved in the illegal drug trade.
More to follow in Romanic Depression. . . .