The idea of the American Thanksgiving feast is a fairly recent fiction. The idyllic partnership of 17th Century European Pilgrims and New England Indians sharing a celebratory meal appears to be less than 120 years-old. And it was only after the First World War that a version of such a Puritan-Indian partnership took hold in elementary schools across the American landscape. We can thank the invention of textbooks and their mass purchase by public schools for embedding this “Thanksgiving” image in our modern minds. It was, of course, a complete invention, a cleverly created slice of cultural propaganda, just another in a long line of inspired nationalistic myths.
The first Thanksgiving Day did occur in the year 1637, but it was nothing like our Thanksgiving today. On that day the Massachusetts Colony Governor, John Winthrop, proclaimed such a “Thanksgiving” to celebrate the safe return of a band of heavily armed hunters, all colonial volunteers. They had just returned from their journey to what is now Mystic, Connecticut where they massacred 700 Pequot Indians. Seven hundred Indians – men, women and children – all murdered.
This day is still remembered today, 373 years later. No, it’s been long forgotten by white people, by European Christians. But it is still fresh in the mind of many Indians. A group calling themselves the United American Indians of New England meet each year at Plymouth Rock on Cole’s Hill for what they say is a Day of Mourning. They gather at the feet of a stature of Chief Massasoit of the Wampanoag to remember the long gone Pequot. They do not call it Thanksgiving. There is no football game afterward.
How then did our modern, festive Thanksgiving come to be? It began with the greatest of misunderstandings, a true clash of cultural values and fundamental principles. What are we thankful for if not – being here, living on this land, surviving and prospering? But in our thankfulness might we have overlooked something? Look what happened to the original residents who lived in the area of New York we have come to call Brooklyn. A group of them called Canarsees obligingly, perhaps even eagerly, accepted various pieces of pretty colored junk from the Dutchman Peter Minuet in 1626. These trinkets have long since been estimated to be worth no more than 60 Dutch guilders at the time – $24 dollars in modern American money. In exchange, the Canarsees “gave” Peter Minuet the island of Manhattan. What did they care? They were living in Brooklyn.
Of course, all things – especially commercial transactions – need to be viewed in perspective. The nearly two-dozen tribes of Native Americans living in the New York area in those days had a distinctly non-European concept of territorial rights. They were strangers to the idea of “real property.” It was common for one tribe to grant permission to another to hunt and fish nearby themselves on a regular basis. Fences, real and imagined, were not a part of their culture. Naturally, it was polite to ask before setting up operations too close to where others lived, but refusal in matters of this sort was considered rude. As a sign of gratitude, small trinkets were usually offered by the tribe seeking temporary admission and cheerfully accepted by those already there. It was clearly understood to be a sort of short-term rental arrangement. Sad to say, the unfortunate Canarsees apparently had no idea the Dutch meant to settle in. Worse yet for them, it must have been unthinkable that they would also be unwelcome in Manhattan after their deal. One thing we can be sure of. Their equivalent of today’s buyer’s remorse brought the Canarsees nothing but grief, humiliation and violence.
Many Indians lived on Long Island in those days. Another Dutchman, Adrian Block, was the first European to come upon them in 1619. Block was also eager to introduce European commercialism and the Christian concept of “real estate” to these unfortunate innocents. Without exception, these Indians too came out on the short end in their dealings with the Dutch.
The market savvy unleashed by the Europeans upon the Indians constituted the first land use policies in the New World. In the 17th Century it was not urban but rather rural renewal. The result was of course the same. People of color with no money to speak of got booted out and the neighborhood which was subsequently gentrified and overrun by white people.
Not far from Manhattan, one tribe of about 10,000 Indians lived peacefully in a lovely spot on a peninsula directly along the ocean. There they fished in the open sea and inland bay. They hunted across the pristine shoreline and they were quite happy until they met a man – another Dutchman – named Willem Kieft. He was the Governor of New Netherland in 1639. These poor bastards were called the Rechaweygh (pronounced Rockaway). Soon after meeting Governor Kieft, they became the very first of New York’s homeless.
The people of New Netherland had a lot in common with the people of Plymouth Colony. At least it appears so from the way both of these groups of displaced and dissatisfied Europeans interacted with the local Indians. The Pilgrims in Plymouth had a hard time for the first couple of years. While nature was no friend, their troubles were mostly their own doing. Poor planning was their downfall. These mostly city dwelling Europeans failed to include among them persons with the skills needed in settling the North American wilderness. Having reached the forests and fields of Massachusetts they turned out to be pathetic hunters and incompetent butchers. With game everywhere, they went hungry. First, they couldn’t catch and kill it. Then they couldn’t cut it up, prepare it, preserve it and create a storehouse for those days when fresh supplies would run low. To compensate for their shortage of essential protein they turned to their European ways and their Christian culture. They instituted a series of religious observances. They could not hunt or farm well, but they seemed skilled at praying.
They developed a taste for something both religious and useful. They called it a Day of Fasting. Without food it seemed like a good idea. From necessity, that single Day became multiple Days. As food supplies dwindled the Days of Fasting came in bunches. Each of these episodes was eventually and thankfully followed by a meal. Appropriately enough, the Puritans credited God for this good fortune. They referred to the fact they were allowed to eat again as a “Thanksgiving.” And they wrote it down. Thus, the first mention of the word – “Thanksgiving.” Let there be no mistake here. On that first Thanksgiving there was no turkey, no corn, no cranberries, no stuffing. And no dessert. Those fortunate Pilgrims were lucky to get a piece of fish and a potato. All things considered, it was a Thanksgiving feast.
Did the Pilgrims share their Thanksgiving meal with the local Indians, the Wampanoag and Pequot? No. That never happened. That is, until its inclusion in the “Thanksgiving Story” in 1890.
Let the Wampanoag be a lesson to us especially in these troubled economic times. These particular Indians, with a bent for colorful jewelry, had their tribal name altered slightly by the Dutch, who then used it as a reference for all Indian payments. Hence, wampum. Contrary to what we’ve been shown in our Western movies, this word – wampum – and its economic meaning never made it out of New England.
Unlike wampum, Thanksgiving Day has indeed spread across the continent. It would serve us well to remember that it wasn’t until the victorious colonial militia returned from their slaughter of the Pequot that the New Americans began their now time-honored and cherished Thanksgiving.
Enjoy your turkey.
November 22, 2009 by admin1
Thanksgiving is a holiday where families gather to share stories, football games are watched on television and a big feast is served. It is also the time of the month when people talk about Native Americans. But does one ever wonder why we celebrate this national holiday? Why does everyone give thanks?
History is never simple. The standard history of Thanksgiving tells us that the “Pilgrims and Indians” feasted for three days, right? Most Americans believe that there was some magnificent bountiful harvest. In the Thanksgiving story, are the “Indians” even acknowledged by a tribe? No, because everyone assumes “Indians” are the same. So, who were these Indians in 1621?
In 1620, Pilgrims arrived on the Mayflower naming the land Plymouth Rock. One fact that is always hidden is that the village was already named Patuxet and the Wampanoag Indians lived there for thousands of years. To many Americans, Plymouth Rock is a symbol. Sad but true many people assume, “It is the rock on which our nation began.” In 1621, Pilgrims did have a feast but it was not repeated years thereafter. So, it wasn’t the beginning of a Thanksgiving tradition nor did Pilgrims call it a Thanksgiving feast. Pilgrims perceived Indians in relation to the Devil and the only reason why they were invited to that feast was for the purpose of negotiating a treaty that would secure the lands for the Pilgrims. The reason why we have so many myths about Thanksgiving is that it is an invented tradition. It is based more on fiction than fact.
So, what truth ought to be taught? In 1637, the official Thanksgiving holiday we know today came into existence. (Some people argue it formally came into existence during the Civil War, in 1863, when President Lincoln proclaimed it, which also was the same year he had 38 Sioux hung on Christmas Eve.) William Newell, a Penobscot Indian and former chair of the anthropology department of the University of Connecticut, claims that the first Thanksgiving was not “a festive gathering of Indians and Pilgrims, but rather a celebration of the massacre of 700 Pequot men, women and children.” In 1637, the Pequot tribe of Connecticut gathered for the annual Green Corn Dance ceremony. Mercenaries of the English and Dutch attacked and surrounded the village; burning down everything and shooting whomever try to escape. The next day, Newell notes, the Governor of Massachusetts Bay Colony declared: “A day of Thanksgiving, thanking God that they had eliminated over 700 men, women and children.” It was signed into law that, “This day forth shall be a day of celebration and thanksgiving for subduing the Pequots.” Most Americans believe Thanksgiving was this wonderful dinner and harvest celebration. The truth is the “Thanksgiving dinner” was invented both to instill a false pride in Americans and to cover up the massacre.
Was Thanksgiving really a massacre of 700 “Indians”? The present Thanksgiving may be a mixture of the 1621 three-day feast and the “Thanksgiving” proclaimed after the 1637 Pequot massacre. So next time you see the annual “Pilgrim and Indian display” in a shopping window or history about other massacres of Native Americans, think of the hurt and disrespect Native Americans feel. Thanksgiving is observed as a day of sorrow rather than a celebration. This year at Thanksgiving dinner, ponder why you are giving thanks.
William Bradford, in his famous History of the Plymouth Plantation, celebrated the Pequot massacre:
“Those that scraped the fire were slaine with the sword; some hewed to peeces, others rune throw with their rapiers, so as they were quickly dispatchte, and very few escapted. It was conceived they thus destroyed about 400 at this time. It was a fearful sight to see them thus frying in the fyer, and the streams of blood quenching the same, and horrible was the stincke and sente there of, but the victory seemed a sweete sacrifice, and they gave the prayers thereof to God, who had wrought so wonderfully for them, thus to inclose their enemise in their hands, and give them so speedy a victory over so proud and insulting an enimie.”
The Pequot massacre came after the colonists, angry at the murder of an English trader suspected by the Pequots of kidnapping children, sought revenge. rather than fighting the dangerous Pequot warriors, John Mason and John Underhill led a group of colonists and Native allies to the Indian fort in Mystic, and killed the old men, women, and children who were there. Those who escaped were later hunted down. The Pequot tribe numbered 8,000 when the Pilgrims arrived, but disease had brought their numbers down to 1,500 by 1637. The Pequot “War” killed all but a handful of remaining members of the tribe.
Proud of their accomplishments, Underhill wrote a book (above) depicted the burning of the village, and even made an illustration (below) showing how they surrounded the village to kill all within it.
– John K. Wilson
Note: In the article above, there wasn’t a book by Underhill or an illustration showing how the villages were surrounded.
Following are excerpts from a statement written by Mahtowin Munro (Lakota) and Moonanum James (Wampanoag), co-leaders of United American Indians of New England. Read the entire statement at www.uaine.org.
Every year since 1970, United American Indians of New England have organized the National Day of Mourning observance in Plymouth at noon on Thanksgiving Day. Every year, hundreds of Native people and our supporters from all four directions join us. Every year, including this year, Native people from throughout the Americas will speak the truth about our history and about current issues and struggles we are involved in.
Why do hundreds of people stand out in the cold rather than sit home eating turkey and watching football? Do we have something against a harvest festival?
Of course not. But Thanksgiving in this country—and in particular in Plymouth—is much more than a harvest home festival. It is a celebration of pilgrim mythology.
According to this mythology, the pilgrims arrived, the Native people fed them and welcomed them, the Indians promptly faded into the background, and everyone lived happily ever after.
The pilgrims are glorified and mythologized because the circumstances of the first English-speaking colony in Jamestown were frankly too ugly (for example, they turned to cannibalism to survive) to hold up as an effective national myth.
The pilgrims did not find an empty land any more than Columbus “discovered” anything. Every inch of this land is Indian land. The pilgrims (who did not even call themselves pilgrims) did not come here seeking religious freedom; they already had that in Holland.
They came here as part of a commercial venture. They introduced sexism, racism, anti-lesbian and -gay bigotry, jails and the class system to these shores. One of the very first things they did when they arrived on Cape Cod—before they even made it to Plymouth—was to rob Wampanoag graves at Corn Hill and steal as much of the Indians’ winter provisions of corn and beans as they were able to carry.
They were no better than any other group of Europeans when it came to their treatment of the Indigenous peoples here. And, no, they did not even land at that sacred shrine called Plymouth Rock, a monument to racism and oppression which we are proud to say we buried in 1995.
The first official “Day of Thanksgiving” was proclaimed in 1637 by Governor Winthrop. He did so to celebrate the safe return of men from the Massachusetts Bay Colony who had gone to Mystic, Conn., to participate in the massacre of over 700 Pequot women, children and men.
About the only true thing in the whole mythology is that these pitiful European strangers would not have survived their first several years in “New England” were it not for the aid of Wampanoag people. What Native people got in return for this help was genocide, theft of our lands and never-ending repression. We are either treated as quaint relics from the past or are, to most people, virtually invisible.
When we dare to stand up for our rights, we are considered unreasonable. When we speak the truth about the history of the European invasion, we are often told to “go back where we came from.” Our roots are right here. They do not extend across any ocean.
National Day of Mourning began in 1970 when a Wampanoag man, Wamsutta Frank James, was asked to speak at a state dinner celebrating the 350th anniversary of the pilgrim landing. He refused to speak false words in praise of the white man for bringing civilization to us poor heathens. Native people from throughout the Americas came to Plymouth where they mourned their forebears who had been sold into slavery, burned alive, massacred, cheated and mistreated since the arrival of the Pilgrims in 1620.
But the commemoration of National Day of Mourning goes far beyond the circumstances of 1970.
Can we give thanks as we remember Native political prisoner Leonard Peltier, who was framed up by the FBI and has been falsely imprisoned since 1976? Despite mountains of evidence exonerating Peltier and the proven misconduct of federal prosecutors and the FBI, Peltier has been denied a new trial.
To Native people, the case of Peltier is one more ordeal in a litany of wrongdoings committed by the U.S. government against us. While the media in New England present images of the “Pequot miracle” in Connecticut, the vast majority of Native people continue to live in the most abysmal poverty.
Can we give thanks for the fact that, on many reservations, unemployment rates surpass 50 percent? Our life expectancies are much lower, our infant mortality and teen suicide rates much higher than those of white Americans. Racist stereotypes of Native people, such as those perpetuated by the Cleveland Indians, the Atlanta Braves and countless local and national sports teams, persist. Every single one of the more than 350 treaties that Native nations signed has been broken by the U.S. government. The bipartisan budget cuts have severely reduced educational opportunities for Native youth and the development of new housing on reservations, and have caused cause deadly cutbacks in healthcare and other necessary services.
Are we to give thanks for being treated as unwelcome in our own country?
When the descendants of the Aztec, Maya and Inca flee to the U.S., the descendants of the wash-ashore pilgrims term them “illegal aliens” and hunt them down.
We object to the “Pilgrim Progress” parade and to what goes on in Plymouth because they are making millions of tourist dollars every year from the false pilgrim mythology. That money is being made off the backs of our slaughtered Indigenous ancestors.
Increasing numbers of people are seeking alternatives to such holidays as Columbus Day and Thanksgiving. They are coming to the conclusion that if we are ever to achieve some sense of community, we must first face the truth about the history of this country and the toll that history has taken on the lives of millions of Indigenous, Black, Latin@, Asian, and poor and working-class white people.
The myth of Thanksgiving, served up with dollops of European superiority and manifest destiny, just does not work for many people in this country. As Malcolm X once said about the African-American experience in America, “We did not land on Plymouth Rock. Plymouth Rock landed on us.” Exactly.
The Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA) has recently uploaded a Case Repository of current cases and past cases that came before the international court. Listed as one of the past cases that came before the PCA was Lance Larsen v. The Hawaiian Kingdom. The international arbitration began on November 8, 1999 and ended February 5, 2001.
The PCA explicitly recognized the Hawaiian Kingdom as a State and the acting Government as its representative in arbitration proceedings instituted by a Hawaiian subject, Lance Larsen. If the Hawaiian Kingdom did not exist today as a State under international law, and there was no lawful government representing the Hawaiian Kingdom, the case would have never been accepted by the PCA. This is also recognition that the Hawaiian Kingdom was never annexed by the United States, but rather occupied since the Spanish-American War in 1898.
The international court’s explicit recognition of the continued existence of the Hawaiian Kingdom as a State under international law and the acting Government is definitive and removes all doubt of Hawai‘i legal status under international law.
The tribunal concluded in its arbitral award that in order for Lance Larsen to maintain his suit against the acting Government, which he alleged was “in continual violation of its 1849 Treaty of Friendship, Commerce and Navigation with the United States of America, and in violation of the principles of international laid down in the Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties, 1969, by allowing the unlawful imposition of American municipal laws over claimant’s person within the territorial jurisdiction of the Hawaiian Kingdom,” he needed the participation of the United States as an indispensable third party because it was the United States that allegedly violated his rights and not the Hawaiian Kingdom. His claim was that the Hawaiian Kingdom was negligent for allowing the imposition of American laws in the Kingdom in violation of the treaties.
The arbitration tribunal was comprised of three highly respected experts in international law, and two the arbitrators, James Crawford and Christopher Greenwood were selected by the United Nations as judges on the ICJ. The United Nations selection is also recognition of the caliber of the arbitrators who served on the Tribunal in the Hawaiian arbitration.
Other international arbitration cases held at the PCA that was similar to the Hawaiian arbitration, being a dispute between a private entity and a State, include, Hulley Enterprises Limited vs. The Russian Federation (2005), Romak S.A. vs. The Republic of Uzbekistan (2006), and TCW, Inc. and Dominican Energy Holdings, L.P. vs. The Dominican Republic (2008).
The PCA was initially limited to arbitration between States, but has since evolved to include private parties against States. A dispute between private parties alone cannot access the PCA without the participation of a State. “Today the PCA provides services for the resolution of disputes involving various combinations of states, state entities, intergovernmental organizations, and private parties.” The United States was not only one of the signatory States to the 1899 Hague Convention, I, that established the international court, but it was also a party to arbitration cases at the PCA, The United States of America v. The United States of Mexico (1902), The United States of America vs. Venezuela (1909), Great Britain vs. The United States of America (1910), and The United States of America vs. The Netherlands (1925). The most recent arbitration at the PCA was The Republic of Ecuador vs. The United States of America (2011).
The PCA is only open to disputes involving international law, which is the reason why a dispute between private parties cannot access the international court. The United Nations Charter created the International Court of Justice (ICJ) in 1945 and it is housed in the Peace Palace together with the PCA. Unlike the PCA, the ICJ limits its access to disputes between States and not disputes between a private entity and the State.
The PCA was established in 1899 when States from around the world met in The Hague, Netherlands, in order to codify the laws and customs of war, which was already accepted as customary international law. It’s first treaty—Hague Convention, I, established a permanent court of arbitration to be housed at The Hague. “With the object of facilitating an immediate recourse to arbitration for international differences, which it has not been possible to settle by diplomacy, the Signatory Powers undertake to organize a permanent Court of Arbitration (Article 20).”
Note: The more I learn, the less I know. Not sure what to believe anymore, so I keep an open mind about absolutely everything nowadays. I’d like to hear a “holographic universe” discussion on this subject, because I have a feeling the truth lies somewhere in between a “sphere” and a “flat earth” plane-tary realm.
It appears that many are secretly looking into the possibility that we might not actually be on a blue globe doing a yearly orbit in a solar system in the universe. Even speculating that “the earth is flat” is enough to get you labeled absolutely loony, but believe it or not, 2015 is showing itself to be the year of this inquiry! I gather three friends here, two of whom are 99% and 100% convinced that the Globe Theory of the Earth is Wrong, to exchange information and explain what can and cannot be. We all have eyes and we have all lived here for a while now, so why don’t you listen and go to some of the links to decide for yourself — or at least so you can say you’ve taken a gander at this ridiculous theory!
Ursula Haverbeck attending court in Hamburg on November 12, 2015 to defend herself for saying what she believes is the truth.
Deutschland is a land of insanity.
A peaceful, non-violent 87-year old woman who is beautiful inside and out is found guilty of an unconstitutional “law” that prohibits free expression of belief on one historical subject. This unconstitutional “law” originates from the loss of the world war in 1945 and the intention of the winning side to impose their own war narrative onto history and also take complete control of the nation that had fought to the end for a more just world order.
Ursula Haverbeck (87) is sentenced to 10 months in jail for “sedition.” She is accused of an interview that she gave to the NDR magazine Panorama in April 2015 saying Auschwitz was not an extermination but a labor camp, and no mass murder of Jews had taken place there.
Ursula entered the courtroom carrying a bouquet of flowers presented to her by Riegolf Hennig, one of her many supporters who gathered outside and inside of the auditorium. She came without a lawyer and is defending herself.
“From this position, I will not move,” she explained to the judge, and said to the prosecutor: “How do you as a lawyer explain the justification that Auschwitz was an extermination camp?”
She said that Paragraph 130, which makes “denial of the Holocaust” punishable, was a “law to maintain a lie.”
Magistrate Jönsson, visibly struggling to not lose his temper, could only say: “It is futile to argue with people who do not accept the facts.” [He means the faith, not facts] As Frau Haverbeck continues to point to the judge’s table of missing evidence for the gassing of millions of people, the judge gets hot under the collar and bursts out: “I also need not prove that the earth is round!”
Finally, Ursula Haverbeck insists that she can not be convicted again for the same offense. She already has two fines and a suspended sentence for sedition in the Federal Registry.
The judge replies dryly: “A thief who always steals the same thing is also punished over again.”
The prosecutor, determining that the defendant has a “fanatical delusion” that she will not change, calls for 10 months in prison without parole. The judge follows the request. “It is unfortunate that a woman who is still so vibrant for her age wastes her energy to spread a hair-raising nonsense,” he says.
Outside of the court, Ursula Haverbeck is received with the cheers and applause of her followers, who state that they “naturally” do not accept the verdict.
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Thanks For Watching My Friends
The fossils speak… and tell the truth… and the indigenous people too…
a viewer shared this
A couple years ago I went to a dinosaur walk in Colorado, looking at footprints in the ‘stone’ (which was most likely clay at the time). They presented some fossilized bones in the stone – and by that we are talking about a different color gradient and a slight texture difference in the stone. The guy went on saying that those were a certain type of dinosaurs, that their skins were becoming blue when they were angry and their neck would swell, and all kinds of details that made no sense at all. I raised my hand, and asked: “And how exactly do you know all of this?” After some hesitation, the guide said… “well, this was a theory from so and so… blabla and finally we don’t really know it, it’s just a guess.” But he was there, selling this as holy truth…
Have a great day!
In this episode, they go deep into the dark areas of reality and shed some light upon their discoveries.
They will cover:
• And other infamous entities
Listen, learn and enjoy this Halloween Special!
It’s invaluable to learn what the best practice for scared living is. We all have an idea but do we really know how to best implement it, how to best live it. Either way if your curious, if something inside you asks “Is there more?” Go to andrewbartzisgh.kajabi.com to receive Andrew’s video teaching on sacred living “Essential Knowningness”, his weekly Insights, updates on shows, and much more. Allow the sacred into your life and become a better steward of your own reality.
Chris Everard has written more than a thousand magazine & blog articles – some of the subjects which he has covered include The illuminati, the assassination of John Lennon, and many many more. He is the author of THE REAL DR. STRANGELOVES – Majestic 12 and the Alien Demons, and one of the founders of the Enigma Channel.
Buzzsaw Full Episodes:
Buzzsaw Interview Highlights:
More Buzzsaw Interview Highlights:
00:01 Welcoming Chris Everard to Buzzsaw.
00:44 From astronomy, to the occult and mysteries of the universe–the aristocracy summons spirits.
09:06 Nostradamus, Catherine De Medici, and influence of Black Magicians on the royalty of Europe.
12:05 The Knights of Malta, secret societies and a web of power & espionage.
17:17 The true, mysterious power of Queen Elizabeth II.
21:35 Catholic connections to the Anglican Church & the Royals, and God’s mistakes.
28:30 Ancient texts and bloodlines of occult tradition.
34:23 Hidden history of the Kabbalah–ancient nuclear physics.
39:30 Manipulation of Kabbalah by those in power–the pendulum from Earth Magic to Satanism.
45:33 Where to find more with Christopher Everard.
This series of articles will present undeniable evidence that potentially could shatter the reader’s worldview and life philosophy. Do not read these articles unless you are willing to undergo a radical transformation of your beliefs and views of life and the world. The evidence is overwhelming and the implications are, at the very least, challenging. Continue only if your love of the truth overpowers your prejudices and need for certainty and comfort.
In my last article entitled, “Mirror Mirro or The AI Hologram Cracks”, I stated that the AI program which controls our perceptions is beginning to fall apart and gave some examples. Many resisted the logical jump that if the AI Program influences our perceptions then what we perceive is false and subject to change. A few readers doubted that the AI Program was so powerful or invasive that it could do things such as make Australia appear north of Europe.
It is hard to swallow – that in your entire life the reality that you have “consistently” perceived is not so consistent after all. The truth is not only could the AI program make Australia appear north of Europe tomorrow morning, but that you, the experiencer of the new “reality” would, at best, have a vague uneasiness about the updated location of Australia and wonder if it hadn’t been elsewhere on the planet at some vague time in the past. Most would just continue on in their lives without a second glance. The AI program provides specific targeted input and we, creative humanity, fill in the gaps to make our personal life one continuous, comprehensible, and palatable event. The world you wake up to in the morning is, more often than not, completely different than the world when you went to bed.
We’ve been living in a illusionary and foggy world of nightmares. A hazy, vague, deceptive world that has been imprinted upon our minds and then propped up by experts and well-paid henchmen. Once you are aware of this fact, then you can use your heartfelt feelings and go beyond your physical senses to connect with the larger reality where magic and miracles reside and bring this TRUTH to manifestation here on our planet.
Now that we have gotten the philosophy out of the way, let’s get down to brass tacks – or mammoths, as the case may be today.
According to mainstream sources, mammoths roamed the globe from 5 million years ago to about 10,000 years ago. A small group of mammoths on the Island of Wrangel survived until about 4000 years ago. The experts affirm for us that as a group mammoths are dead, extinct, gone, finished.
Surprisingly, a group of Russian scientists recently discovered a wooly mammoth that still had flowing blood in it. As reported on the website phys.org and elsewhere:
“Semyon Grigoryev, the head of the expedition, said the animal died at the age of around 60 some 10,000 to 15,000 years ago, and that it was the first time that an old female had been found.
But what was more surprising was that the carcass was so well preserved that it still had blood and muscle tissue.
“When we broke the ice beneath her stomach, the blood flowed out from there, it was very dark,” Grigoryev, who is a scientist at the Yakutsk-based Northeastern Federal University, told AFP.
“This is the most astonishing case in my entire life. How was it possible for it to remain in liquid form? And the muscle tissue is also red, the colour of fresh meat,” he added.”
You can read the entire article here.
Astonishing indeed. How long does meat last in frozen conditions without desiccation? Let’s turn to the “Food and Agricultural Organization of the United Nations for some guidelines. In their recommendations on meat storage, which you can peruse HERE, gives, under optimum conditions and perfect packaging, a storage time no longer than 2 years. So given the extreme cold of the Arctic Ocean area or perhaps areas like Tibet, this sort of preservation is possible.
But we are not talking about 2 or even 5 years. This mammoth is supposed to be 10,000 to 15,000 years old. If the age of the carcass given is true, wouldn’t the entire carcass be either totally dried and desiccated or completely rotted away? And yet the blood is described as dark red and the meat as colored fresh.
How old is this particular mammoth carcass anyway – I mean the real actual age of this carcass rather than the knee-jerk age given by experts? If you took a partially-eaten deer carcass and threw into the freezer how long would it take to be totally dried and desiccated? 6 months? 2 years? Maybe 5 years?
But a mammoth is bigger than a deer, so maybe, on the outside, this particular mammoth carcass, given the reported evidence, is 10 to 20 years old. That’s a far cry from 10,000 to 15,000 years old.
And this is not even considering all the stories over the years from Siberia about villagers coming upon a dead mammoth carcass and eating the meat.
So did mammoths die out at all? And, if they did, did they die out 10 years ago or 4000 years ago? Or is this particular news story more evidence that that AI program is breaking down, losing control and timelines are collapsing and intersecting at odd angles?
I do find it curious that more than a few scientists are reportedly now working on cloning a mammoth. Evidently, the experts know what is coming down the pike, and they’re trying to prepare for it with a convenient explanation (Oh, that? That is just our cloned mammoth – nothing to see here – move along.).
Moving along until next time.
An interview of Dr. Keanu Sai by Kale Gumapac, host of the show The Kanaka Express. The interview focuses on Na‘i Aupuni or the Native Hawaiian Convention from a political science, historical and academic standpoint.
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Today on the BFP Roundtable James Corbett talks to Sibel Edmonds, Peter B. Collins and Wayne Madsen about the Hastert scandal and cover up, the history and context of this story, and the remarkable lack of public interest in the case.
Hugh Newman and Jim Vieira, authors of the new book: Giants on Record join us for the first time…Hugh is live from the UK and Jim in the US…we discuss different locations throughout the world where bones have been found, dolmen stone structures and lost civilizations.
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The idea that the Inca were the first civilization to inhabit Cusco flies in the face of the megalithic evidence in and around the city. It is clear that a very advanced people were there earlier, possessing technology more advanced than what we have today…
We believe yes, and there are numerous incredible archaeological findings which indicate that thousands, and even millions of years ago, civilizations with extremely advanced technology existed on our planet and just like us, called Earth ‘home’. These ancient civilizations could have had far superior knowledge and technology than we have today. And what if all of mankind’s ‘modern inventions’ are nothing more than re-inventions of the past? Re-inventions from a time when a different people inhabited the planet and disappeared mysteriously from the face of the Earth.
Is it possible that all of these mysterious findings can explain, once and for all mankind’s amnesia? Because it seems that humans are a species suffering from it…
Would the existence of prehistoric civilizations explain the construction of incredible ancient sites such as Puma Punku, Tiahuanaco, Teotihuacan and the Pyramids of Egypt? Is it possible that our ancestors re-discovered this lost technology and used it in their own lifetime?
Let’s check out some of the revolutionary ancient technologies that still baffle researchers.
The Ancient Chinese seismograph
Over 1500 years before the invention of the modern-day seismograph, Chinese scientists Zhang Heng managed to record an earthquake that originate 480 kilometers away. The invention referred to as the seismoscope is incredibly surprising both by its beauty (an elegant vase with carved bronze animals) and its accuracy. Until today, no one knows exactly how the mysterious device works, but nevertheless it predates the modern-day seismograph by more than 1500 years.
The 1.8 billion year old “Nuclear Reactor”
Did you know that in Africa there is a 1.8 billion year old nuclear reactor? Although mainstream scientists argue that this is in fact a naturally occurring Nuclear Reactor, many scientists argue that this is in fact impossible suggesting that the conditions for the nuclear reactor are far too precise to have occurred by itself as the result of Mother Nature. As you can see, our planet gets mysteriously beautiful by the minute and we realize how little we know about our past and everything that happened before ‘civilization’.
The Baghdad Batteries
1938 the world was introduced to the mysterious Baghdad Batteries. An ancient device, believed to be more than 2000 years old that was used, according to some researchers, by ancient mankind to power certain electrical devices. It is proven that the Baghdad Batteries can actually generate electricity. Is it possible that the Baghdad Batteries are in fact the missing link to mankind’s ancient technology?
Piri Reis: Map Impossible
Did you know that the Piri Reis map depicts Antarctica before the continent was covered by ice? Yeah… it’s one of the most mysterious maps in the world actually. The map Created by cartographer and sailor Piri Reis, which was based on far more ancient maps shows Antarctica as we have never seen it. The map also depicts a piece of land that seems to be connected to South America, a part of land that could have corresponded to the Antarctic coast in prehistoric times.
300,000 year old Nanostructures: Advanced ancient technology
Found in the Ural Mountains in Russia, these objects have caused quite a buzz since their discovery. The tiny structures are believed to have been the product of an extremely ancient civilization that was capable of developing nanotechnology about 300,000 years ago. The age of these mysterious nanostructures have placed them in the list of “out of place artifacts” given the fact that researchers estimate them to be around 300,000 years old. The Russian Academy of sciences performed several tests on these mysterious objects and the results were quite interesting. Researchers found out that the largest pieces that were unearthed were made almost entirely out of copper and the smaller ones from tungsten and molybdenum.
The materials were submitted to a more extensive research a couple of years after their discovery to find out more about the mysterious objects and their composition and according to the Russian Academy of Science and their department for Geology; the metals have not originated in nature on their own, meaning that they are components that have a artificial technological origin, in other words they were manufactured.
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