The Secret History of the Jesuits, video part 15 of 15
by Dr. Alberto Rivera
SEE LINK BELOW for full transcript and TABLE OF CONTENTS
Foreword by Edmond Paris.
We begin to understand the violence when we consider the importance of the stake to the Roman pontiff. We would misjudge the Vatican by
thinking it capable of renouncing a hope as old as the Eastern schism itself, the one of bringing back Orthodox believers under her obedience
through a military success. Hitler’s rise was due to this obstinate hope—but the final defeat of his Crusade still did not open the eyes of the
Roman Curia to the folly of such an ambition.
There is another and even more pressing desire: to liberate in Poland, Hungary and Czechoslovakia this famous “Church of Silence” which has only become such because of the unexpected turn of events—for the Holy See—in the Nazi Crusade. “Qui trop embrasse mal etreint (grasp all, lose all): a wise proverb which has never inspired fanatics.
To resume its march towards the East, its clerical “Drang nach Osten”, and first retrieve the lost strongholds, the Vatican still relies upon the Germanic “secular arm”, its main European champion in need of new strength and vigour. At the head of Federal Germany—western section of the great Reich—it had placed a trusty man, Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer, the pope’s secret chamberlain—and the politics he pursued for more than fifteen years clearly display the Holy See’s stamp. Exhibiting at first great caution and an opportune “liberal” state of mind, the man his fellow countrymen nicknamed “der alte Fuchs”—”The old fox” worked at rearming his country. Of course, the “moral” rearmament of the population, and of the German youth in particular, was an imperative supplement to the first.
That is why important posts in the ministries and administrations of Western Germany are held by many individuals with notorious hitlerian
pasts—the list is long—and captains of industry such as von Krupp and Flick, who had not long since been condemned as war criminals, direct again their
gigantic works which were restored to them. The end justifies the means. And this end is clear enough: to forge Siegfried’s new sword, the arm necessary for revenge—a revenge which would be shared by the Vatican.
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