Anomalies of History

Historical anomalies started happening in conjunction with the rise of the Roman Catholic Church and have continued to this day. The first anomaly was when the Catholic Christians took over the Roman Empire infrastructure like a hermit crab does when it squats in the shell of a sea snail. For some unknown reason, Emperor Constantine conveniently went east to Istanbul to rule over the Byzantine Empire thus leaving the western part of the Empire to the Popes.

The second anomaly has to do with Clovis being recruited to destroy the much greater European populations of Arian Christians who believed that Jesus was a prophet sent by God, not the son of God. Oddly enough, the history books refer to the Arian Christians as barbarians.

The third anomaly has to do with the Popes anointing kings and having them rule over the different parts of Europe. Again, history books are very vague when referring to the Holy Roman Empire. As a matter of fact, they first refer to it as being a German Empire, although France was its cornerstone from the very beginning. To be sure, the Holy Roman Empire was European although it wasn’t referred to as such, and it unofficially started with Clovis.

The fourth anomaly is due to the fact that the Catholic Church of Rome was the undeclared financial power of Europe. And because it was a spiritual power, it had to disguise its temporal power any way it could. Great families like the Medicis handled the cash while the Popes used diplomacy, intermarriages, crusades, wars, inquisitions in order to encourage their kings to keep Europe Catholic. The reason history is so boring is because it focuses on dates and details instead of on the why. It’s much like today when we concentrate on what the US President does instead of on the why as dictated by the House of Rothschild residing in the City.

The fifth anomaly is much more interesting, for it deals with how these bankers destroyed the very inefficient Holy Roman Empire as a financial power and replaced it with the best and most efficient system imaginable: credit. First, they created a parliament in 1689 and had the people elect their representatives. The latter, in wanting to do things before the taxes were collected, a very human foible that the bankers were betting on, started borrowing from the bankers in 1694. The parliamentarians ran the country but could only do what the bankers allowed them to do or what the bankers decided to finance. For the first time in their history, the bankers not only controlled credit but were sure of having their loans repaid, and the Industrial Revolution naturally followed. As common man started having access to credit, it became the golden age of mankind.

Advertisements

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: