Introducing my research

tags:  intro · meta-info   —   by Gerry · Feb 2020 · 1225 words

Based on the findings of Miles Mathis, I have discerned that our current global system of secret rulership is very ancient.

An ancient name

Miles Mathis’ research showed me how how our world is ruled through systemic deception. All the weirdness & crazyness went away, when he explained in plain & simple words. I could even confirm his findings by researching new cases myself: The same “spooky” patterns emerged all the time.

Only one of these patterns bugged me: Miles had found out that the secret rulers call themselves “Jews”. Not in the textbook sense in that they believe in God & Judaism. They don’t. Also not in the “Protocols of Zion” sense of a “Jewish” world conspiracy, where they’d secretly scheme against other powers. Rather, it seems there are no other powers. The secret rulers seem to have no enemy, except us, their own subjects. Since such absolute global power is not associated with the term “Jew”, I had to find out why they use that name.

Because Judaism is founded on the Old Testament, I started to analyze its original Hebrew text.

An ancient pun

Here’s what I found: The entire Bible seems to consist of secret messages, very simply encoded through puns, i.e. words that sound the same. The first pun I analyzed was Samson’s riddle, and its solution is “hidden leaders”. The Bible is about secret rulership!

Finally, I found is that the root of the word “Jew” also has hidden meanings: In Hebrew it means “majesty”. In Aramaic, it means “leader”. By calling themselves “Jews”, the aristocrats are secretly saying they’re “majesties” & “leaders”. It’s another “hidden leaders” pun!

More ancient punnery

But it didn’t stop there: I found that virtually all Biblical names & stories are veiled parables about cryptocracy: Most names mean “hidden”, or “ruler”, or “hidden ruler”, or “disguise”. This includes central Biblical figures, even names of God.

And it didn’t stop with the Old Testament either: I found hidden jokes about hidden rulership in all religions: Judaism, Christianity, Islam, but also in the ancient pagan religions of Egypt & Mesopotamia. All Egyptian gods are puns, often about something nasty. It seems “hidden rulers” of all times never actually believed in their religions, but merely used them as tools.

An ancient global merchant empire

When I was trying to find out what the rulers really believed in, I found clues in the Bible as well: Many Biblical & historic names link to Ancient Phoenicia.

But while there are many links to Ancient Phoenicia, there are virtually no archaeological records left from there. I think the reason is that Phoenicia embodied the true nature of global rulership like no other empire: It was all about monopolized global trade, with all known regions being official or secret colonies. I assume things have remained like that ever since, which explains the contempt with which rulers always treat “their” nations.

I also found many phoenix puns in later epochs, which are evidence that modern spooks see themselves as “Phoenicians”, just like they see themselves as “Jews”. Since the religions of both empires were totally incompatible, this proves that religions were only ever just a tool for the spooks.

Migration of empires

My last important find was that the mightiest of ancient empires did not seem to battle each other: They seemed to be merged & migrated via manufactured wars, in collusion, just like today! Examples are the Punic wars, the Vandals, the Biblical campaign of Sennacherib against Hezekiah, the conquest of Neo-Babylon by the Persians, and the sieges of Tyre by Nebuchadnezzar II & Alesander.

Many of these wars effectively moved a global center of administration from one empire to another. The elites of both warring empires seem to have planned this together. Besides profiteering & looting, the reasons are probably local resource depletion and trade route shifts.

Publication as papers

I sent my research to Miles, and he found it useful enough enough to publish it on his website, even though he didn’t agree with all of my claims. The papers are here:

(I had also previously written an unrelated “Fruitbearer” paper.)

I think all the big ideas in there still stand. If I could retract or amend anything, it would probably be that the Biblical stories seem ever more like parables than historic accounts, and that cryptocracy seems older than even Ancient Phoenicia.

In some of my ideas, I disagree with Miles somewhat. But overall, we all now assume that “spookery” is very, very old.

Where to go from here?

From classical Greek & Roman times onward, we have plenty of detailed historic accounts. They’re mostly lies, but the lying patterns are like today’s, so Miles & his readers should have no problems to rip them to shreds, and reveal the truth underneath. Miles has already started on Persia & Greece. But for the times before, there’s very little material, and while modern spook historians lie about it, I’m not so sure even they have been clued in on the truth.

I have therefore stopped my research of historic accounts for now, for the following reasons:

So, to work with the sparse & censored material we have, we need to be able to read it better. As far as incriminating material goes, we only have public access to encrypted texts such as the Bible. Here, we need to be able to understand the underlying spook message. We should also read supposedly non-incriminitating unencrypted material more closely, to find things the spook censors overlooked. Mostly it’ll just confirm things we know anyway, but perhaps some day we’ll find something that’s useful to combat spookery.

That’s why I am now trying to build up some pun-vocabulary, so that we can some day finally read the secret meanings just as if they had been published for us.

For this vocabulary, you can browse the vast list of puns I have already accumulated.

To see how the vocabulary is applied in texts, you can browse my text analyses. That list is still very short, but it will grow in time.

This website is intended for lookup, and you shouldn’t read it all. But you can perhaps take a short look at some entries in the best-of list. Once you’ve gotten the general idea, you may even be able to discover spooky puns yourself, perhaps in your own native tongue, and be able to protect yourself better against spookery.

tags:  intro · meta-info