Russ Breault at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte Next Week

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21 thoughts on “Russ Breault at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte Next Week”

  1. I – almost – find it amusing that a helper of Lucifer would be looking for Holy Objects or anything representative of The Father Almighty to give them help in attaining their ill wanted desires. It is a true “the devil made me do it”.

  2. What kind of “religious artifacts”?
    …and …
    A world conquest based on religious artifacts?
    This particualr idea seem to be near analogous
    to the “Hollow Earth theory”
    (Link:örbiger )
    In other words,
    I believe these facts are in the field of psychiatric
    problems and mental manipulations …
    — —
    124 minutes ago, I lost forever all the hundreds
    of pictures I had stored in my Samsung phone …
    and so I’m not very happy about what happened.
    However, life is beautiful all the same, even
    without digital memory.
    But … can be said the same for the Shroud?
    I think the answer about the Shroud was given
    by Our Lady of Guadalupe. But, at times,
    it seems to be difficult to interpret that answer correctly.

  3. Today the search of the “Holy Grail” seem to deal
    with Genomic Biology, Genomic Engineering…
    Genomics is changing our understanding of biology.
    And then see also: genome editing, etc.


    Hitler, Darwin and Eugenics.
    >…Hitler was strongly influenced by Darwin’s theory
    of evolution and by Americans who were promoting eugenics.
    >He closely followed the teachings of university professors in the United States who were teaching eugenics and using the principles of Darwin’s theory of evolution to form a “superior” race of people in America … …
    >The superior race that American eugenicists
    and Adolf Hitler envisioned was intended
    to be free of disability, poverty, and chronic illness. …
    >… Modern eugenics does not seek to create
    a superior race, but it does have the potential
    for creating a superior class of people who will be
    distinguished by the absence of certain diseases,
    which they will call “health.”
    >They will possess a certain set of traits that
    someone among them has determined
    to be “best” for humanity. …


    But …
    Really did reach the genetic research
    of the Nazis a good level?
    — —
    Here an example of “Genome engineering technology”,
    the paper:
    Applications of CRISPR-Cas9 mediated genome engineering
    Xiao Yang
    Mil Med Res. 2015; 2: 11.
    Published online 2015 May 9.

    >Targeted mutagenesis based on homologous
    recombination has been a powerful tool for
    understanding the mechanisms underlying
    development, normal physiology, and disease.
    >A recent breakthrough in genome engineering
    technology based on the class of RNA-guided
    endonucleases, such as clustered regularly
    interspaced short palindromic repeats
    (CRISPR)-associated Cas9, is further
    revolutionizing biology and medical studies.
    >The simplicity of the CRISPR-Cas9 system
    has enabled its widespread applications in
    generating germline animal models, somatic
    genome engineering, and functional genomic
    screening and in treating genetic and infectious diseases.
    >This technology will likely be used in all fields
    of biomedicine, ranging from basic research
    to human gene therapy.


  4. An encephalitis lethargica can explain us
    something about the health problems of
    that dangerous person:
    >Allegedly, Adolf Hitler, might have had
    encephalitis lethargica when he was a
    young adult and subsequent parkinsonism
    could contribute to making reckless decisions in his later life…


    In order to better understand the issue i think
    we have to take into account the medical study:
    “Adolf Hitler had post-encephalitic Parkinsonism”
    by Lieberman.
    Parkinsonism Relat Disord. 1996 Apr;2(2):95-103.

    >Adolf Hitler had Parkinson symptoms in 1934, at
    age 45 years. He may have had transient symptoms
    in 1923, at age 34 years.
    >Young-onset parkinsonism, during the 1920s,
    favored a diagnosis of post-encephalitic rather
    than idiopathic parkinsonism. Hitler had oculogyric crises,
    phenomena only associated with post-encephalitic parkinsonism.
    >In addition, he had dystonic facial spasms, palilalia and
    a sleep disorder, phenomena more likely to be associated
    with post-encephalitic than idiopathic parkinsonism.
    >In November 1918, at age 29 years, Hitler may have had
    von Economo’s encephalitis, while he was a patient in a hospital,
    recovering from poison gas.
    >This paper looks at the possible relationship of
    von Economo’s encephalitis to Hitler’s asocial behavior;
    his obsessions and compulsions, his cruelty and rages.
    >The influence of Hitler’s parkinsonism on his conduct
    during World War II is discussed.


    Click to access Lieberman-1996.pdf

    In any case I still do not think his bad health
    may justify the sad entry in the abominations of
    the WWII from which he could not abstain or withdraw …

    To complete this sad historical picture
    (useful to improve the knowledges about
    the argument we want to understand)
    I add some line about Adolf Josef Lanz
    a.k.a. Jörg Lanz, who called himself
    Lanz von Liebenfels (July 19, 1874 – April 22, 1954)

    >… in 1905, he founded the magazine Ostara,
    Briefbücherei der Blonden und Mannesrechtler
    [rough translation = Letter library and the
    blonde man rights activists], of which he became
    the sole author and editor in 1908.
    >Lanz himself claimed to have up to
    100,000 subscribers, but it is generally agreed
    that this figure is grossly exaggerated.
    >Readers of this publication included Adolf Hitler,
    Dietrich Eckart and the British Field Marshal Herbert Kitchener
    among others.
    >Lanz claimed he was visited by the young
    Hitler in 1909, whom he supplied with
    two missing issues of the magazine. …

    1. Here a book about:
      “Encephalitis Lethargica
      During and After the Epidemic”
      Edited by Joel Vilensky, PhD
      OUP USA
      336 pages | 35 illustrations

      >Encephalitis Lethargica: During and After the Epidemic
      is akin to a detective novel about a major medical mystery
      that remains unsolved. During the 1920s and 1930s a
      strange, very polymorphic condition affected much of
      the world although not at the same time everywhere
      and certainly not with the same symptoms.
      >This condition, encephalitis lethargica, could cause
      death in a short period, or a Rip Van Winkle type of
      sleep that might last days, weeks or months, but
      could also, surprisingly, cause insomnia.
      >Its symptoms were thought to encompass almost
      anything imaginable, which made its diagnosis
      exceedingly difficult, to the point where its
      existence as a distinct neurologic entity could be questioned. …
      >… Encephalitis Lethargica: During and After the
      Epidemic also presents a thorough analysis of
      postencephalitic parkinsonism and its relationship
      to encephalitic lethargica.


      “A viral infection of the mind?
      The curious case of encephalitis lethargica”

      >Encephalitis lethargica, an infectious disorder
      that only once appeared in epidemic form (1916-1926),
      is largely forgotten now. But this curious illness
      provided significant insights into brain function
      that still have relevance today.


      1. Several years ago…
        I have bought the book: “The Occult Roots of Nazism”
        by Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke.

        >Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke (15 January 1953 – 29 August 2012) was a British historian and professor of Western Esotericism at University of Exeter, best known for his authorship of several scholarly books on esoteric traditions.

        >…Goodrick-Clarke was the Director of the Centre for the Study of Esotericism (EXESESO) within the College of Humanities at Exeter until his death on 29 August 2012. …


        1. Another link:

          — —
          You can also read a book review by William Main
          about: “The Occult Roots of Nazism, Secret Aryan Cults and Their Influence on Nazi Ideology” by Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke (New York University
          Press, 1992, 293 pages) under the address:

          >… From 1905 to 1916 Lanz von Liebenfels published a magazine, “Ostara” (the name of the pagan Goddess of Spring).
          >Goodrick-Clarke establishes that during his early years in Vienna, Hitler met with Lanz a number of times to obtain back issues of Ostara and discuss Lanz’s theories on race (this discovery is not
          original to Goodrick-Clarke and has been mentioned by Hitler biographers including Joachim Fest.) Lanz wrote articles for Ostara advocating polygamy for racially pure Aryan men and sterilization of
          non-Aryans-both policies put into practice by the Third Reich.
          >Lanz also explicitly called for the deportation and extermination of all non-Aryans living in Germany.

          >… it is possible that the idea of the Final Solution
          was first planted in Hitler’s mind by occultist who believed the Germans were the Chosen People and Jesus was an Aryan. …

          >While Hitler might have been influenced by Lanz’s ideas on race, he contemptuously rejected other aspects of occult mystification and pseudo-history.
          >The Nazi leader who made himself a patron of occult
          mysticism was the head of the SS, Heinrich Himmler, who retained a self-proclaimed Aryan mystic as part of his personal staff. … etc. … etc. …

        2. So (if we are lucky) we can hope to try to find something about the head of the SS, Heinrich Himmler and his eventual true interests around the Holy Shroud of Turin…
          Perhaps this requires a certain amount of work (hours to spend searching some proof…).

        3. Wewelsburg is a Renaissance castle:
          >…The castle has a triangular layout – three round towers connected by massive walls. After 1934, it was used by the SS under Heinrich Himmler and was to be expanded into the central SS-cult-site.
          >After 1941, plans were developed to enlarge it to be the so-called “Center of the World”. …
          >…Its location is near what was then believed to be the site of the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest of 9 BC.


        4. During 1935, Wiligut (alias Weisthor) had predicted to Himmler that the Wewelsburg would be the “bastion”. Himmler expected a big conflict between Asia and Europe.
          Wiligut’s influence on Himmler is undeniable, but there were other more significant factors that made Himmler the man that he was.

          >Wiligut’s medical records reflect violence at home, including threats to kill his wife, grandiose projects, eccentric behavior and occult interests. Eventually, in 1924, he was diagnosed with schizophrenia and megalomania and was declared legally incompetent by a Salzburg court and then committed to a Salzburg asylum, where he remained until 1927.

          In 1932, Wiligut
          > abandoned his wife and family, and emigrated from Austria to Germany, residing in Munich.
          >He is known to have corresponded with many admirers and disciples, including Ernst Rüdiger and members of the Order of the New Templars.
          >… Wiligut was inducted into the SS (under the pseudonym “Karl Maria Weisthor”) to head a Department for Pre- and Early History which was created for him within the SS Race and Settlement Main Office (RuSHA).
          >In April 1934 he was promoted to the SS equivalent of his old colonel rank (Standartenführer), and then made head of Section VIII (Archives) for RuSHA in October 1934.
          >In November 1934 a promotion followed to the rank of Oberführer (lieutenant-brigadier), and then in the spring of 1935 Wiligut was transferred to Berlin to serve on Himmler’s personal staff. He was promoted to the rank of Brigadeführer in September 1936.
          >In Berlin, where he worked in the office of Karl Wolff, chief adjutant of the SS, Wiligut developed his plans for the rebuilding of the Wewelsburg into an allegorical “center of the world”. Wiligut’s friend Manfred von Knobelsdorff attempted to practise Wiligut’s Irminism on the Wewelsburg. A baptismal ceremony for Karl Wolff’s eldest son Thorisman is published in the Wolf Bibliography by Jochen Lang. The Irministic ‘baptism’ occurred on 4 January 1937, attended by SS dignitaries Reinhard Heydrich and Karl Diebitsch. …

          It seems to be a little incredible the idea that the Shroud had some possibility to appear in the hands of those Nazi fanatics… In fact, the Italian royal family and the Church had received the proper informations and then (after these informations) they had arranged the things in order to secure the safety for the relic.

        5. Hitler, in “Mein Kampf”, said the following words:

          “The typical feature of these people [the modern followers of the ancient religions in Germany] is that in words recite ancient Germanic heroism, the vague prehistory of stone axes, spear and shield, but in reality are the greatest cowards that imaginable. Just those people who brandish slavish imitations of old tin swords German and wear bearskin with a pair of bull horns on their head, they preach of nothing today but they struggle with spiritual weapons only and facing a communist they run away as fast as you can”.

          So, considering these words, we can only see that he denounced the ravings academic völkisch and the followers of strange cults like dead weights in the battle for the salvation of Germany and showed contempt for their propensities to archeology and the strange ceremonial.

        6. >…the modern mythology even touches Goodrick-Clarke’s topic directly. The rumor that Adolf Hitler had encountered the Austrian monk and anti-semitic publicist, Lanz von Liebenfels already at the age of 8, at Heilgenkreuz abbey, goes back to Les mystiques du soleil (1971) by Michel-Jean Angbert. “This episode is wholly imaginary.”


          But in Goodrick-Clarke’s book (Chapter 12, if I am right) there is the previous description about the negative words that Hitler wrote (in “Mein Kampf”) about “the modern followers of the ancient religions in Germany” …

        7. >Several Catholic countries and populations fell under Nazi domination during the period of the Second World War (1939-1945), and ordinary Catholics fought on both sides of the conflict. Despite efforts to protect its rights within Germany under a 1933 Reichskonkordat treaty, the Church in Germany had faced persecution in the years since Adolf Hitler had seized power, and Pope Pius XI accused the Nazi government of sowing ‘fundamental hostility to Christ and his Church’.
          >Pius XII became Pope on the eve of war and lobbied world leaders to prevent the outbreak of conflict. His first encyclical, Summi Pontificatus, called the invasion of Poland an “hour of darkness”. … etc. … …


          … and, on the other hand, we can read an excerpt from an article (dated 14 June 2011) :

          >An extraordinary secret archive has revealed for the first time how thousands of Soviet citizens collaborated with Nazi invaders during World War II.
          >The cache of documents, some retrieved from the files of the KGB, shows how many viewed the Germans as Christian liberators – and their own masters as godless Communists.
          >This view was reinforced when the soldiers of the Third Reich opened up 470 churches in north-western Russia alone and reinstated priests driven from their pulpits by Stalin.
          >In turn, the clergy co-operated closely with S.S. death squads in betraying Communist officials, Jews and partisan resistance groups.


          So, IMO, this is another reason to believe that Hitler (probably) was not too inclined to waste time (during WWII) with a (presumed) “Shroud kidnapping plan”…

        8. But… the most famous case that we can try to consider is that of Theresa Neumann:

          >…During the Third Reich, Therese Neumann was the target of ridicule and defamation, as the Nazis knew about her dissenting views and feared her growing popularity. She was observed by the Gestapo.
          >She was never physically harmed, though her family home, parish church and priest’s house all received direct attacks.
          >She encouraged Fritz Gerlich to continue his opposition to Hitler and his national-socialist party. Gerlich was subsequently killed for his opposition. …


        9. Carl Albert Fritz (Michael) Gerlich (15 February 1883 – 30 June 1934) was a German journalist and historian, and one of the main journalistic resistors of Adolf Hitler.
          >He was arrested and later killed at the Dachau concentration camp. … …
          >… By 1927, he had befriended Therese Neumann, a Catholic mystic from Konnersreuth, Bavaria, who supported Gerlich’s resistance activities. Initially, he wanted to expose her stigmatism as fakery, but Gerlich came back a changed man and later converted from Calvinism to Catholicism in 1931. From that year until his death, his resistance became inspired by the social teachings of the Catholic Church. …


        10. Teresa did not hide the fact that they refuse to address the political and the person of Hitler.
          But she did not statements in public.
          She gave advice and directions to many in search of help… an help he had received in a paranormal way.

          So she also advised dr. Fritz Gerlich, managing editor of the Journal of Monaco “Münchner Neueste Nachrichten” to return to Germany. But he didn’t follow the advice and he was arrested immediately after repatriation.

          Link (in italian language):

  5. Wiligut described the strife, in an ancient
    mythical Germany, between true positive “Irminists”,
    followers of Krist, and evil “Wotanists”.
    >The fight went on for centuries. During this confrontation
    an Irminist prophet called Baldur-Chrestos was crucified
    (although he managed to escape) by the Wotanists in
    Goslar, Germany where he said the original Bible was written.
    >Wiligut claimed to be the heir of an age-old Irminist tradition,
    and delivered a peculiar set of runes … etc. … etc. …


    1. >Irminenschaft (or, Irminism, Irminenreligion)
      is a current of Ariosophy based on a Germanic
      deity Irmin which is supposedly reconstructed
      from literaric, linguistic and onomastic sources.
      >Among other sources the Prefix “Irmin” is well
      documented in the from Irminsul “great pillar that
      supports all”/”Columna Universalis Sustenans Omni”,
      as described in Einhards ‘Vita Karoli Magni’, and
      informed by Tacitus (~1st century) via a mentioned
      Germanic tribe name of Hermiones …


      See also the book by Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke…

        1. Instead see what is the christian claim:
          >Our Lady of the Pillar (Spanish: Nuestra Señora del Pilar) is the name given to the Blessed Virgin Mary for her miraculous appearance in Zaragoza, Spain at the time of the emergence of Christianity. She is the Patroness of Spain … etc….

          While James was praying
          >by the banks of the Ebro River with some of his disciples, Mary miraculously appeared before him atop a pillar accompanied by angels.
          >Mary assured James that the people would eventually be converted and their faith would be as strong as the pillar she was standing on. She gave him the pillar as a symbol and a wooden image of herself. … etc. … etc. …


  6. There is an interesting book
    to take into account:
    “Himmler’s Crusade: The Nazi Expedition
    to Find the Origins of the Aryan Race”
    by Christopher Hale

    “Himmler’s Crusade” relates the 1938 Nazi
    expedition through British India to the sacred
    mountains of Tibet in search of the remnants of
    the Aryan people, the lost “master race”…

    If this kind of argument was the true interest of
    Himmler (and Hitler?) it’s easily understandable
    the reason for what the nazists failed to stolen
    the Shroud during WWII …
    Probably their knowledge of the Shroud was
    at low level.
    But this is only my vague speculation.
    I have no exact proofs…
    — —
    In any case see also the speculations
    by Peter Eisner on Pius XI:

    “The Pope’s Last Crusade: How an American Jesuit
    Helped Pope Pius XI’s Campaign to Stop Hitler”.

    >…”The Pope’s Last Crusade” by Peter Eisner is a
    thrilling narrative that sheds new light on Pope Pius XI’s
    valiant effort to condemn Nazism and the policies
    of the Third Reich — a crusade that might have
    changed the course of World War II … !!!

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