Tag Archives: columbus day

Columbus Day ?

abolishcolumbusday

“We may fairly agree that the subject of history, as commonly taught, is one of the most boring of all subjects. However, the study of how the subject of history has been manipulated is surely one of the most interesting of all subjects.”

– Michael Tsarion

They Speak To Each other Without Saying A Word.

Our government-issue textbooks tell us that “Christopher Columbus” discovered America in 1492.  The dictionary says “to discover” means “to learn something unknown,” but the tens of millions of indigenous “Indians” would certainly contest Columbus’ discovery of anything.  Perhaps the occult meaning of “discovery” coincides with Columbus’ occult knowledge of exactly where he was going.  Perhaps the word dis-cover, means just that: “to take the lid off something that has been covered up.”

“History is the lie commonly agreed upon.”

-Voltaire

Columbus’ supporters were European royalty and the Templars.  His father-in-law was a former Templar Knight and “Catherine de Medici” of one of the devil snake bloodlines  financed his voyage. Columbus’ three ships sailed under the Templars Red Cross flag, used today by the Red Cross and Switzerland.  The royals also sent out fleets of conquistadors and swash-buckling pirates flying the Skull and Bones flag – their orders to rape, kill, and pillage all they could from the New World.

“The Skull and Bones cross used by the secret society comes from the pirate skull and cross bones.  They weren’t just a bunch of swashbucklers like you’ve seen in the movies.  No, these were agents sent onto the high seas by the British royal family to colonize the Americas.”
-Michael Tsarion, “The Subversive Use of Sacred Symbolism in the Media”
When Columbus first came ashore and was greeted by the Arawak native Americans with smiles, gifts and food, he wrote in his log: “They brought us parrots and balls of cotton and spears and many other things … they willingly traded everything they owned … They do not bear arms, and do not know them, for I showed them a sword, they took it by the edge and cut themselves out of ignorance.  They have no iron.  Their spears are made of cane … They would make fine servants … With fifty men we could subjugate them all and make them do whatever we want.” From the very outset Columbus was writing about conquering and enslaving the natives.  Meanwhile the Arawaks, brought gifts, prepared food, and traded everything they owned.  Columbus wrote that the natives “are so naïve and so free with their possessions that no one who has not witnessed them would believe it.  When you ask for something they have, they never say no.  To the contrary, they offer to share with anyone.”  He also wrote, “I believe that they would easily be made Christians, because it seemed to me that they had no religion.”
The European settlers took a free society without possessions, property, currency, hierarchy or written religion and replaced it with today’s America – the world’s shining beacon of selfish materialism, where every square inch of land/water/airspace is publicly or privately owned, taxed, and governed through a corrupt hierarchical system of laws and regulations where Mother Nature’s gifts are treated as personal possessions to be bought, sold, owned and defended. Columbus wrote:  ‘As soon as I arrived in the Indies, on the first Island which I found, I took some of the natives by force in order that they might learn and might give me information of whatever there is in these parts.’  The information that Columbus wanted most was: Where is the gold? … His second expedition was given seventeen ships and more than twelve hundred men.  The aim was clear: slaves and gold … They went from island to island in the Caribbean, taking Indians as captives … roaming the island in gangs looking for gold, taking women and children as slaves for sex and labor.” By 1508 the settlers were responsible for 3-4 million native American deaths. We are not talking about some guy who accidentally bumped into America looking for a spice-trade route to India, but that’s what the standardized textbooks continue to tell our children.  Columbus, the conquistadors, the Pirates, and many pilgrims were hostile and ruthless groups of settlers who were collectively responsible for the deaths of tens of millions of natives.
the Spaniards thought nothing of knifing Indians by tens and twenties and of cutting slices off them to test the sharpness of their blades … Las Cases says, ‘from 1494 to 1508 over three million people had perished from war, slavery, and the mines.  Who in future generations will believe this?  I myself writing it as a knowledgeable eyewitness can hardly believe it.’” Bartolome De Las Cases was a catholic priest who witnessed the atrocities being committed in the name of God and wrote prolifically denouncing his fellow countrymen.  Bartolome De Las Casas sailed to the “New World” in 1502 and recorded many of the things he saw in his book, “The Devastation of the Indies”: “With my own eyes I saw Spaniards cut off the nose, hands and ears of Indians, male and female, without provocation, merely because it pleased them to do it … Likewise, I saw how they summoned the caciques and the chief rulers to come, assuring them safety, and when they peacefully came, they were taken captive and burned … (The Spaniards) took babies from their mothers’ breasts, grabbing them by the feet and smashing their heads against rocks … They built a long gibbet, low enough for the toes to touch the ground and prevent strangling, and hanged thirteen at a time in honor of Christ Our Savior and the twelve Apostles … Then, straw was wrapped around their torn bodies and they were burned alive … When the Spaniards had collected a great deal of gold from the Indians, they shut them up in three big houses, crowding in as many as they could, then set fire to the houses, burning alive all that were in them, yet those Indians had given no cause nor made any resistance …They would cut an Indian’s hands and leave them dangling by a shred of skin … they would test their swords and their manly strength on captured Indians and place bets on the slicing off of heads or cutting of bodies in half with one blow.” On every island Columbus ‘discovered’ he planted a cross, claiming ownership for his Spanish Catholic patrons.  He read declarations of God-given right to the native’s land in a language they couldn’t understand: “I certify to you that, with the help of God, we shall powerfully enter in your country and shall make war against you … and shall subject you to the yoke and obedience of the Church … and shall do you all mischief that we can, as to vassals who do not obey and refuse to receive their lord and resist and contradict him.” (D. Stannard, “American Holocaust”) Perhaps you can understand why the word “cretin” derives from “Christian.”  Native American chief Hatuey was captured and burned alive by the Christians.  As he was being tied down, a Franciscan friar urged Hatuey to take Jesus into his heart so that he may go to heaven and not hell.  The chief replied that if heaven was where Christians went, he would rather go to hell.

“Christopher Columbus is a symbol, not of a man, but of imperialism.  Imperialism and colonialism are not something that happened decades or generations ago, but they are still happening now with the exploitation of people … dispossessed from their land and forced out of subsistence economies and into market economies – those processes are still happening today.” 
-John Mohawk, Seneca, 1992
Advertisements

Leave a comment

Filed under Announcments, Music, Social Economics, Urban Health, Urban intelligence DVD Vol 1.