De unde au știut profeții?

Recep Tayyip Erdogan
Recep Tayyip Erdogan
Foto: tccb.gov.tr

Erdogan acuză SUA de “război economic” şi vrea să se alieze cu Rusia, China şi Iran

de V.M. HotNews.ro
Duminică, 12 Aug 2018 Actualitate | Internaţional
Preşedintele turc Recep Tayyip Erdogan a acuzat Statele Unite că au declanşat “război economic” împotriva Turciei, afirmând că este pregăit să colaboreze cu Rusia, China şi Iran pentru stabilizarea monetară, în contextul deprecierii puternice a lirei turce.
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Fierul și lutul european nu se unesc

Pentru a înțelege simbolistica articolului de mai jos trebuie să țineți seama de această terminologie:

  • extremiști = cei care nu se încadrează în planul Noii Ordini Mondiale
  • democrație = numire de cod pentru procesul prin care se instaurează Noua Ordine Mondială. Procedeu prin care ,,elitele“ îi prostesc pe ,,cei mulți“.
  • populism = adevărata democrație în care poporul vrea să iasă din limitele conducătorilor NOM.

Săptămâna trecută, un mare demnitar german a stârnit o adevărată furtună politică spunând pe față că italienii vor învăța, când vor fi strânși economic cu ușa, pe cine să voteze. A fost un avertisment prea pe față din partea celor ce țin marginile pungii în Europa și nu suportă contestarea ,,celor mulți“.

Europe’s losing streak

Why Brussels feels so dazed and confused in 2018.

 

A protest asking for the resignation of the Romanian Prime Minister Viorica Dăncilă | Daniel Mihailescu/AFP via Getty Images

Here are a few words you keep hearing about Europe today: Drift. Relapse. Malaise. Trouble.

If news cycles now move in eye blinks, political epochs come in quicker too. The current era — of Europe in trouble once again — is at once jarring and familiar.

* * *

Only two years ago, of course, Brussels was a city on the verge of a nervous breakdown, struck hard by twin political blows. Shortly after Britain became the first EU country to choose, in June of 2016, to head for the exits, America elected a president vocally hostile to the EU and NATO. The pillars of the post-war order seemed to be shaking.

Europe turned things around in 2017. The election surprises early that year were establishment-friendly victories in the Netherlands and France. The voting public’s embrace of stability and the golden middle came personified in the form of Emmanuel Macron, who celebrated his election win in France with Beethoven’s “Ode to Joy,” the EU anthem.

These political shifts will send shockwaves of a magnitude that’s impossible to predict, but not hard to imagine.

The 27 unified as one against Britain in Brexit talks. Plans were drawn up in Brussels, Rome and Bratislava to reboot Europe. The Continent’s economy kept humming. The conventional wish fantasy went like this: The forces of populism are in retreat; the shocks of Brexit and Trump had brought continental electorates to their senses; the relief and confidence about Europe’s future was the real deal. Oh Brussels Joy, indeed!

Unmistakably, though, the EU establishment is stumbling in 2018 — cut by cut, notching up losses.

Germany, in retrospect, sounded the alarm last fall. Chancellor Angela Merkel, the ur-establishment leader of Europe, held on to power but came out weakened in her reelection bid. Worryingly for her and her colleagues around the EU table, it turned out the populists weren’t on a back foot. For the first time since World War II, a far-right party, Alternative for Germany, took seats (92 after a pair of defections) in the Bundestag. The tab for the Chancellor’s open-door migration policy had come in higher than expected.

Clearer wins for anti-Merkels in Austria, the Czech Republic, and most recently Hungary followed. Austria brought the far-right Freedom Party into government.

These three blows can be rationalized away by Euro-elites as happening on the margins of the EU, or at least in relatively small countries where the populists could be contained. Not Italy, the biggest political shock of 2018 (so far).

There, the March elections sidelined the mainstream right and left and catapulted the anti-establishment 5Star Movement and the far-right League to the top of the polls. It brought home that in this era of political disruption, the disruptors — or extremists, depending on your point of view — aren’t just disrupting; in many cases, they’re replacing the legacy players.

Even in France, the main alternatives to Macron aren’t the Socialists or Les Républicains, they are Marine Le Pen on the far right and Jean-Luc Mélenchon the far left.

These political shifts will send shockwaves of a magnitude that’s impossible to predict, but not hard to imagine. Italy, the third-largest EU power once Britain leaves, may sooner or later be run by two parties who agree on little other than their apparent eagerness to break stuff. It could be Italy’s debt — a default in the trillions of euros. It could be the euro, if they follow through on past promises to hold a referendum on membership in the single currency. And what’s ultimately broken could be the EU as we know it, if any such referendum goes against Brussels, as most that have been held have done.

The existential threat to Europe is back on the table, even if, unlike in 2016, it is little discussed. Perhaps there’s denial or fatigue. The crisis, to be sure, this time is moving in slow motion and isn’t close to full-blown. Europe knows what that feels like. But: As much as some like to say that Europeans found new love for the EU in the wake of Brexit — and yes, they did — it’s also indisputable that never before have so many EU countries been led by people who are hostile to the “project.”

Donald Trump is turning out to be a more serious foe than the European establishment expected.

Transatlantic troubles have added another heavy stone to a growing sense of Brussels dread. Dismissed with some glee on much of the Continent as an Ugly American vulgarian and ineffectual to boot, Donald Trump is turning out to be a more serious foe than the European establishment expected.

He tore up Europe’s beloved Paris climate agreement and the Iran nuclear deal, the prides of EU diplomacy, and is flexing America’s trade muscles too. Not only can the EU do little about any of it, the contretemps has brought home the painful reality of Europe’s weakness: its dependence on the U.S. for security and for commerce. “You can’t say Trump is unsuccessful,” as one European mandarin begrudgingly put it the other day.

* * *

European leaders can, in part, blame themselves for that drift feeling.They identified an opportunity in Brexit to focus European minds and force fixes — but then wasted it. Whatever happened to the visions of the future, unveiled on the 60th anniversary of the EU’s founding last year with the kind of pomp only Europe can pull off?

The promised new Franco-German motor with Manu and Merkel in the front is turning out to be a Trabi. Merkel’s coolness toward Macron’s ideas for Europe — even if she seems to like the man himself — has taken the luster off the French president’s halo and sapped the momentum out of his plans.

Meanwhile, in Brussels village politics: The storm over Martin Selmayr’s appointment to the top civil servant’s job this spring divided the town, heightened and highlighted resentment of German dominance at top of the EU, and politically hobbled his boss, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker, heading into his last year on the job. In short, an own goal.

Even without #Selmayrgate, “lame duck” is sticking tight to Juncker, as well as to the other “president” in town, the Council’s Donald Tusk, and the European Parliament ahead of next year’s European election and the turnover of all the top EU jobs.

The expected story line there, no surprise, isn’t a bright one for Brussels: Populists are poised to disrupt the Parliament and possibly other institutions as well, no matter how hard Macron tries to get a Continent-wide endorsement for his brand of politics.

* * *

As with sports, as with politics: A losing streak doesn’t have to ruin a season. But it does hit confidence and expose weaknesses; and it should force some hard rethinking  — and perhaps a change of coach or a reshuffle in the front office.

Europe is condemned to the politicians it elects; Brussels is condemned to the leaders those politicians put in its top jobs. At least, until next year. But a few possible wins are available.

Ahead of next month’s EU summit, the French are cautiously hopeful the new German finance minister, Olaf Scholz, could get behind some kind of eurozone reform package. Tusk would also love to tout a summit compromise on migration between the south and north.

A Brexit deal too should by early fall become clearer. Both sides need this win. For Brussels, the catch is the unpredictability of British politics; for London, the inflexibility of the Brussels Brexit negotiations machine run by Michel Barnier. A failure here — whether via the fall of British Prime Minister Theresa May or a collapse in the negotiations — is seen as less unlikely than earlier this year. At every previous cliff edge, London pulled back and bent to Brussels’ will. Brussels hopes that will happen again.

The G7 and NATO summits, coming in quick succession this summer, are unlikely to improve Euro-spirits about transatlantic relations. But amid Trump’s threats to slap tariffs on steel and cars, a long-shot win for Europe is a potential alliance with the U.S. to press China on trade. Brussels not-so-secretly desires one, but finds itself dealing with an American president who doesn’t wish to do it any favors.

At any level, politics is about moods and perceptions. After months of elite stumbles and deepening gloom, the EU forecast for the second half of this year — barring a sudden good break or two — will be familiar to anybody living in Brussels: cold, cloudy, with little chance of sun.

Matthew Kaminski is executive editor of POLITICO‘s European edition.

(preluare de aici: https://www.politico.eu/article/european-union-future-why-losing-streak/)

Dan Brawn și reactivarea literaturii oculte

Dan Brown (tizul meu de maro), exponentul limbut al societăților secrete oculte, scriitorul de mare succes ,,fabricat“ peste noapte de globaliștii antichristi, se dă pe față. Adevărata lui culoare și sursă de inspirație se află în ,,cărțile arse“ acum două mii de ani de convertiții la creștinism. Cei care încă mai gândesc independent se întreabă:

,,Dar de unde a avut omul acesta atâtea cărți? De la părinții lui? Sau i le-a pus la dispoziție cineva tocmai ca să le răspândească?“

Diavolul a mai găsit încă o fântână arteziană pentru răspândirea otrăvii lui. Spre știință celor îndrăgostiți de stil și naivi în ceea ce privește conținutul cărților care circulă azi. Lupta dintre Cuvântul adevărat și cuvintele mincinoase continuă!

,,Mulţi din cei ce crezuseră veneau să mărturisească şi să spună ce făcuseră. Şi unii din cei ce făcuseră vrăjitorii şi-au adus cărţile şi le-au ars înaintea tuturor; preţul lor s-a socotit la cincizeci de mii de arginţi. Cu atâta putere se răspândea şi se întărea Cuvântul Domnului“ (Fapte 19:18-20).

3,500 Occult Manuscripts Will Be Digitized & Made Freely Available Online, Thanks to Da Vinci Code Author Dan Brown

If there’s one thing The Da Vinci Code’s Dan Brown and “The Library of Babel”’s Jorge Luis Borges have in common it is a love for obscure religious and occult books and artifacts. But why do I compare Borges—one of the most highly-regarded, but difficult, of Latin American poets and writers—to a famous American writer of entertaining paperback thrillers? One reason only: despite the vast differences in their styles and registers, Borges would be deeply moved by Brown’s recent act of philanthropy, a donation of €300,000 to Amsterdam’s Ritman Library, also known as the Bibliotheca Philosophica Hermetica House of Living Books.

The generous gift will enable the Ritman to digitize thousands of “pre-1900 texts on alchemy, astrology, magic, and theosophy,” reports Thu-Huong Ha at Quartz, including the Corpus Hermeticum (1472), “the source work on Hermetic wisdom”; Giordano Bruno’s Spaccio de la bestia trionfante (1584); and “the first printed version of the tree of life (1516): A graphic representation of the sefirot, the 10 virtues of God according to the Kabbalah.”

Brown, the Ritman notes, “is a great admirer of the library and visited on several occasions while writing his novels The Lost Symbol and Inferno.” Now he’s giving back. Some of the revenue generated by his bestselling novels, along with a €15,000 contribution from the Dutch Prins Bernhard Cultuurfonds, will allow the library’s core collection, “some 3,500 ancient books,” to come online soon in an archive called “Hermetically Open.”

For now, the curious can download the 44-page guide to the collection as a free ebook, and watch the animated video at the top, a breezy explainer of how the books will be transported, digitized, and uploaded. Just above, see a trailer for a documentary about the Ritman, founded by businessman Joost R. Ritman in 1984. The library holds over 20,000 volumes on mysticism, spirituality, religion, alchemy, Gnosticism, and more.

Many a writer, like Brown, has found inspiration among the Ritman’s more accessible works (though, sadly, Borges, who was blind in 1984 and died two years later, could not have appreciated it). Now, thanks to the Da Vinci Code author’s magnanimity, a new generation of scholars will be able to virtually access, for example, the first English translation of the works of 17-century German mystic Jakob Böhme, which librarian and director Esther Ritman describes as “travelling in an entire new world.”

In an introductory essay, the Ritman notes that academic interest in occult and hermetic writing has increased lately among scholars like W.J. Hanegraaff, who tells “the ‘neglected’ story of how the intellectual community since the Renaissance has tried to come to terms with ‘esoteric’ and ‘occult’ currents present in Western culture.” That those currents are as much a part of the culture as the scientific or industrial revolutions need not be in doubt. The Hermetically Open project opens up that history with “an invitation to anyone wishing to consult or study sources belonging to the field of Christian-Hermetic Gnosis for personal, academic or other purposes.” Look for the digitization project to hit the web in the coming months.

Globalismul fără Dumnezeu este împărăția lui Antichrist! Cum s-ar putea altfel ?

“Spirit cooking.” Occult imagery outside meetings of the most powerful people in the world. Bizarre rituals held at globally important events.

What is going on? What perverted ideology animates those who control our global destiny?

Global insider Theodore Roosevelt Malloch, who has worked at the highest levels on Wall Street, at the United Nations, at elite universities like Yale and Oxford and served on the executive board of the World Economic Forum, has a disturbing answer. It’s “Luciferianism.” And Malloch described the ideology and its influence on world leaders in a recent interview on Infowars.

“The E.U. is part, of course, of the globalist empire, the New World Order, and I think many of

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Împărații răsăritului se pregătesc pentru Armaghedon !!!

Al şaselea a vărsat potirul lui peste râul cel mare, Eufrat. Şi apa lui a secat, ca să fie pregătită calea împăraţilor care au să vină din Răsărit. (Apoc. 16:12).

Când s-a scris Apocalipsa, oamenii au râs de numărul astronomic propus de profeție pentru armata care va veni din răsărit la Armaghedon. Astăzi, o vedem cu ochii noștri.

Îngerul al şaselea a sunat din trâmbiţă. Şi am auzit un glas din cele patru coarne ale altarului de aur care este înaintea lui Dumnezeu 14 şi zicând îngerului al şaselea, care avea trâmbiţa: „Dezleagă pe cei patru îngeri, care sunt legaţi la râul cel mare Eufrat!” 15 Şi cei patru îngeri care stăteau gata pentru ceasul, ziua, luna şi anul acela au fost dezlegaţi, ca să omoare a treia parte din oameni. 16 Oştirea lor era în număr de douăzeci de mii de ori zece mii de călăreţi; le-am auzit numărul. (Apoc. 9:13-16).

Istoria se grăbește sub suflarea Celui Atotputernic! Ești gata?

Ierusalimul se scutură de praf!

Mulțumim lui Carmen pentru semnalarea acestui minireportaj!
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S-ar prea putea să asistăm la împlinirea profeției din Isaia:
Trezeşte-te, trezeşte-te! Îmbracă-te în podoaba ta, Sioane! Pune-ţi hainele de sărbătoare, Ierusalime, cetate sfântă! Căci nu va mai intra în tine niciun om netăiat împrejur sau necurat. Scutură-ţi ţărâna de pe tine, scoală-te şi şezi în capul oaselor, Ierusalime! Dezleagă-ţi legăturile de la gât, fiică, roabă a Sionului! Căci aşa vorbeşte Domnul: „Fără plată aţi fost vânduţi şi nu veţi fi răscumpăraţi cu preţ de argint” – Isaia 55:1-3

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“You can see the dust literally flying about, how she’s (Jerusalem) shaking off her dust.”
Anarina Heymann, Outreach Coordinator for the City of David Ancient Jerusalem

Care este următorul pas pentru Ierusalim? – Începutul sfârșitului sau sfârșitul începutului ?

Recenta decizie a Americii de a recunoaște Ierusalimul drept capitală a statului Israel însemnă lucruri diferite pentru oameni diferiți. Totul trebuie interpretat în lumina haosului din regiune și a clarității profețiilor. Părerea mea este că asistăm la un prag al Anului de îndurare sabatic cu multipli de 49 (50), adică evenimente favorabile la 1917, 1967, 2017.

Trebuie să spunem răspicat că Ierusalimul n-a fost niciodată și nici nu va fi capitala vreunui alt stat. Istoria este clară. Dumnezeu a avut, are și va avea grijă de aceasta. Chiar și cânr îl pedepsește sub judecată, Ierusalimul rămâne ,,lumina ochilor Lui“ (Zaharia 2:8).

În suveranitatea Sa, Dumnezeu a decis deja CE VA FACE EL din Ierusalim. Reacțiile prezente vor duce cu siguranță într-acolo.

,,În ziua aceea, voi face din Ierusalim o piatră grea pentru toate popoarele. Toţi cei ce o vor ridica vor fi vătămaţi şi toate neamurile pământului se vor strânge împotriva lui“ – Zaharia 12:3

Unii văd în decizia americană o bornă kilometrică de parcurs istoric. Eu nu neapărat. Ei spun că se încheie astfel ,,vremurile Neamurilor“ și foarte curând va re-începe vremea lui Israel, reînnodarea istoriei lor profetice. Ei cred că evenimentul a avut o dublă împlinire: la cucerirea Ierusalimului în urma războiului din 1967 și acum, la recunoașterea internațională a Continue reading