February 21, 2012

An Iraq And Afghan Veteran Speaks About Satanic Freemasons in the U.S. Military

"They have a vision for this world. And Satan has gotten into their souls, and has led them to believe that they're like the gatekeepers of humanity, and they've gotta eliminate all these people, and carry out this big depopulation operation in order to make our world a more manageable place. Over my dead body is some shit like that going to happen." - Iraq and Afghan veteran talking about the satanic Freemasons in the U.S. Military and their plan to depopulate the world by any means necessary.

"Freemasons run the army," he says.

Military establishments are natural environments for secret cults and mystery religions. The Roman Army was filled with worshippers of Mithra. Mithra is an Iranian god, and "the Zoroastrian divinity (yazata) of covenant and oath. In addition to being the divinity of contracts, Mithra is also a judicial figure, an all-seeing protector of Truth, and the guardian of cattle, the harvest and of The Waters." (Wikipedia).

Here is a passage from D. Jason Cooper's book called "Mithras: Mysteries and Inititation Rediscovered":
"When the Aryan tribes swept down from the Russian steppes they brought their gods with them. Some time between 2000 and 1500 B.C.E., these tribes entered India and Iran, bringing with them one particular deity. These people, the Mitanni, gave us the first written reference to Mitra in a treaty between themselves and the Hittites. Signed about 1375 B.C.E., the treaty calls on divine witnesses to pledge its terms. The Hittites called on the sun go. The Mitanni called on Mitra.

Mitra had been worshipped by the Iranians for centuries when Zarathustra (we call him Zoroaster, the Greek version of his name) founded the first revealed religion. Zarathustra announced the primacy of Ahura Mazda, the Wise Lord, who was served by the Amentas Spenta, or bounteous immortals. Among these was Mithra, whom Ahura Mazda declared to be "as worthy of worship as myself." Thus Zarathustrian reform did not replace Mithra in the Iranian Pantheon. It merely changed his role.

Mithra may also have been worshipped by the Mani. Some branches of Manicheism identified Mithra as the ruler of the second or third emanation (an occultist would say "ray," "aeon," or "sepheroth"). But whether there were actual rites of worship dedicated to him or whether he simply functioned as an anthropomorphic principle is impossible to say.

In the Roman Empire, this same deity was called Mithras, and was the central figure of a mystery religion that for almost five hundred years vied with Christianity for dominance. Roman Mithrasism differed so markedly, however, from other traditions that some scholars have claimed Mithras to be a unique deity, distinct from Mitra or Mithra. Although this book deals primarily with Mithrasism in its Roman form, it will demonstrate that there is good reason to connect the Roman Mithras with his other forms in other traditions."

Continued. . .