Friday, November 22, 2013

Fifty Years Later


As Michael Hoffman, historian extraordinaire, has this to say in his excellent bi-monthly magazine, Revisionist History :

"Americans have never recovered from the post-traumatic stress brought on by the public slaughter of [their] President in Dallas — the two major symptoms of which are feeling numb and being afflicted with amnesia.

What little we do remember about the conspiracy to kill [Kennedy] leaves us feeling impotent.  Thousands of seductive delights and web sites compete for our gaze.  The colossal modern machine that has our daily lives ensconced in prsonal comfort and submerged 24/7 in Internet-TV-movies-video-games-stadium sports and those cathedrals of consummerism called shopping malls, allow us little time for deep reflcetion, but plendy of attention deficit.

The machine grinds on.  The rat race beckons.  The noise accelerates.  Tempus fugit.  The Cryptocracy knows all this and factors it into its planning for spectacular crimes, from King-Kill/33 to Sandy Hook/13.  They know there will be some investigation, some doubt about the official story and a few heroes who will step forth to risk their lives to pussue the peerpectrators.

The Cryptocracy counts on the apathy and amnesia which their ritual crimes hypnotically induce in the population to blunt the effects of what little opposition their unholy enterprise may encounter.


This special magazine-format edition of Revisionist History is intended as a truth serum antidote to that process.  The Bible tells us that the Lord commands us to "Be still and know that I am God."  Without quiet, without that stillness, we can't know God or His truth as He wants it revealed for the empowerment of His people.  We were not destined to be shackled to Satan on the road to the robot-reign of dead matter in a drone-ruled police state.  As sons and daughters of Jesus Christ we ought to strive for something higher and better, for ourselves and our posterity.  Nisi Dominus custodierit domum in vanum bigilant qui custodiunt eam.  ["Unless the Lord watches over the city, the guards stand watch in vain." (Psalm 127:1).  Famously quoted by Monsieur Myriel, Bisohop of Digne, in Victor Hugo's Les Miserables.]

. . .

In a godly society, the perpetrators who killed Kennedy would have been found out, apprehended and, after a fair trial, publicly hanged in Dealey Plaza.  Much of the spiritual fog infusing our collective national soul ... would have dissipated as a result. 

. . .

We are made in the image and likeness of God, and it is by the decisions we make in our personal lives that this battle will be lost or won — in those profiles in courage, as President Kennedy termed them — where, at risk to our personal security and comfort, we refuse the blandishments and bribes of the rich and powerful in order to do what we know to be right.

For the Christian, life is an incandescent protest of the material world and of the reprobated majority, who, in their frivolous inconstancy, are beguiled by the world, particularly now, when poll-driven "majorities" determine morality (or its overthrow) by popular vote; as if the Ten Commandments could be decided by a plurality of Golden Calf worshippers.

Rest assured that there is a justice waiting to be discovered.  It resides in the deep seat of conscience, and faith in Him who is the sacrifice which makes all others superfluous."
 

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