|VISION/DREAM 6-23-04 - I saw a list of 8 words
under each other:
They were light blue on a white background.
Then I saw 8 doors laying down - they were white with light blue. Each of these doors had a scene on it like the drawing of a light blue foot either coming or going through the door. Then I saw 7 or 8 small cabins side by side with these 'closed' doors on them.
|Here are the definitions of these words:
A. cabal: Fr. intrigue, club, society; popularized in England from
the initials of the ministers
1. a small group of persons joined in a secret design or scheme; junto.
2. the intrigues of such a group; plot, v.i. (caballed (-bald'),
caballing] to form or join in a
A small number of persons organized for the purpose of engaging in secret or private intrigue is a cabal. Cabal was originally a Hebrew word that meant “a secret.” Today it is usually a term of reproach with a sinister connotation. In England the word was used throughout the 17th century to describe certain secret or extralegal councils of the king.
B. cabala: n. [J.L. cabbala; Heb. qabbalah, received lore, mysterious
gematria : http://pages.globetrotter.net/sdesr/gematria.htm
1. an occult religious philosophy developed by certain Jewish rabbis,
based on a
2. occultism; mystical or secret doctrine. Also spelled cabbala, kabala
C. cabalic: adj. cabalistic
D. cabalism: n. occult doctrine
E. cabalist n
1. a person who believes in the cabbala
2. a mystic
F. cabalistic: 1 adj.
1 of the cabala
2 secret, mystic
G. cabalistical: adj. cabalistic
H. cabin: n. [M.E. caban; OFr. caban, cabane; Pr. cabana; L.L. capanna. hut]
1. small, roughly constructed house; cottage.
2. an officer's quarters, originally in a deckhouse of a ship; hence,
3. any enclosed office, bedroom, or
living quarters on a ship, or
quarter under the cabin
4. an enclosed space for passengers in an aircraft.
v.t. to confine in or as in a cabin; cramp.
|Charles II, king of England, Scotland, and Ireland
1630–85, king of England, Scotland, and Ireland (1660–85), eldest surviving son of Charles I and Henrietta Maria. 1
Prince of Wales at the time of the English civil war, Charles was sent (1645) to the W of England with his council, which included Edward Hyde (later 1st earl of Clarendon) and Thomas Wriothesley, 4th earl of Southampton. In 1646, Charles was forced to escape to France, where he stayed with his mother and was tutored by the philosopher Thomas Hobbes. In 1649, Charles vainly attempted to save his father’s life by presenting to Parliament a signed blank sheet of paper, thereby granting whatever terms might be requested. 2
After his father’s execution (1649), Charles was proclaimed king in Scotland and in parts of Ireland and England. He accepted the terms of the Scottish Covenanters and went (1650) to Scotland, where he was crowned (1651), after agreeing to enforce Presbyterianism in England as well as Scotland. In 1651 he marched into England but was defeated by Oliver Cromwell at the battle of Worcester. Charles then escaped to France, where he lived in relative poverty. The Anglo-French negotiations of 1654 forced Charles into Germany, but he moved to the Spanish Netherlands after he had concluded (1656) a treaty with Spain. 3
Restoration and Reign
In 1660 Gen. George Monck engineered Charles’s Restoration to the throne, and the king returned to England. Charles had promised a general amnesty in his conciliatory Declaration of Breda, and he and Clarendon, who became first minister, acted immediately to secure passage of the Act of Indemnity, pardoning all except the regicides. Charles also favored religious toleration (largely because of his own leanings toward Roman Catholicism), but the strongly Anglican Cavalier Parliament, which first convened in 1661, passed the series of statutes known as the Clarendon Code, which was designed to strike at religious nonconformity. The king attempted unsuccessfully to suspend these statutes by the declaration of indulgence of 1662, which he was forced (1663) to withdraw. 4
Charles’s government endorsed the foreign policy of the Commonwealth with its Navigation Acts, which contributed to the outbreak (1664) of the second of the Dutch Wars. While the war was being waged, London suffered the great plague of 1665 and the fire of 1666. Clarendon fell from power in 1667, the year the war ended, to be replaced by the Cabal ministry. 5
Charles then took England into the Triple Alliance (1668) with Holland and Sweden, but he simultaneously sought the support of Louis XIV of France, with whom he negotiated the secret Treaty of Dover (1670). By this treaty, designed to free the king from dependence on Parliament, Charles was to adopt Roman Catholicism, convert his subjects, and wage war against the Dutch, for which Louis was to advance him a large subsidy and 6,000 men. In 1672 the third Dutch War began. Many suspected it to be a cloak for the introduction of arbitrary government and Roman Catholicism. Charles was forced to rescind (1672) his second declaration of indulgence toward dissenters, to approve (1673) the Test Act, and to sign (1674) a peace with the Dutch. 6
Thomas Osborne, earl of Danby, became chief minister on the disintegration of the Cabal and inaugurated a foreign policy friendly to Holland. Charles, unable to secure money from an increasingly hostile Parliament, signed a series of secret agreements with Louis XIV, by which he received large French subsidies in return for a pro-French policy, although he feigned sympathy with the anti-French movement at home. His alliance with Louis, however, was broken (1677) by the marriage of his niece Mary to his nephew (and Louis’s archenemy) William of Orange (later William III). 7
Anti-Catholic feeling in England exploded (1678) in the affair of the Popish Plot (see Oates, Titus), in which Charles did not intervene until his wife, Catherine of Braganza, was accused. However, the affair was made use of by the 1st earl of Shaftesbury, who led a movement to exclude Charles’s brother, the Catholic duke of York (later James II), from succession to the throne, promoting instead the claim of Charles’s illegitimate son the duke of Monmouth. 8
In 1681 the king dissolved Parliament to block passage of Shaftesbury’s Exclusion Act, and thenceforth Charles ruled as an absolute monarch, without a Parliament. His personal popularity increased after the exclusion crisis and particularly after the unsuccessful Rye House Plot. He took steps to root out the supporters of exclusion (now known as the Whigs) from positions of power, coercing municipal governments into obedience by the threat that he would rescind the city charters. 9
Charles died a Roman Catholic and was succeeded by his brother James. He had no legitimate offspring but many children by his various mistresses, who included Lucy Walter, Barbara Villiers (duchess of Cleveland), Louise Kéroualle (duchess of Portsmouth), and Nell Gwyn. 10
Character and Influence
Charles was a ruler of considerable political skill. His reign was marked by a gradual increase in the power of Parliament, which he learned to circumvent rather than manipulate. The period also saw the rise of the great political parties, Whig and Tory; the advance of colonization and trade in India, America, and the East Indies; and the great progress of England as a sea power. The pleasure-loving character of the king set the tone of the brilliant Restoration period in art and literature. 11
See contemporaneous accounts by G. Burnet, J. Evelyn, and S. Pepys; letters ed. by A. Bryant (rev. ed. 1955) and H. Pearson (1960); G. N. Clark, The Later Stuarts (2d ed. 1956); D. Ogg, England in the Reign of Charles II (2 vol., 2d ed. 1962); J. R. Jones, Charles II: Royal Politician (1987). 12
The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. Copyright © 2003 Columbia University Press.
|Cabal - The ministers
(kbl´) (KEY) , inner group of advisers to Charles II of England. Their initials form the word (which is, however, of older origin)—Clifford of Chudleigh, Ashley (Lord Shaftesbury), Buckingham (George Villiers), Arlington (Henry Bennet), and Lauderdale (John Maitland). Although they were never a working ministry, one or more of this group dominated court policy from 1667 through 1673.
|Royal Conspiracy: Princess Diana Names Her Killer
Did Princess Diana know who was plotting to kill her? Diana gave a handwritten letter to her butler Paul Burrell, 10 months before she died, to keep as "insurance" for the future. In the letter, revealed in Burrell's book "A Royal Duty," the princess knew she was marked as an "inconvenient woman."
Diana, who died in an August 1997 car crash in Paris, named the person she believed was plotting against her, predicting her own death, when she wrote, "This particular phase in my life is the most dangerous...(Name Redacted) is planning 'an accident' in my car, brake failure and serious head injury in order to make the path clear for Charles to marry."
Meanwhile, author Patricia Cornwell is conveniently claiming to have "solved the Diana mystery," muddying the waters as she did with the Jack the Ripper Murders. Cornwell absolved the high-ranking Royal-Masonic Cabal of the deaths of the prostitutes, as described in the late Stephen Knight's book "Jack the Ripper: The Final Solution.
"The conspiracy included Sir William Gull, the Queen's physician and Sir Charles Warren Commissioner of Police and member of the Ars Quator Coronatorum Masonic Lodge, confidants to Queen Victoria herself, wrote Knight.
"A great deal is at stake if the Establishment considers it necessary to operate a full scale cover-up," writes Knight. "For the truth of the Jack the Ripper affair to have been painstakingly concealed can mean nothing less than State security was at risk, or that someone high in the Government or the Royal Family was involved."
As it was with the Murder of Princess Diana.
Author Stephen Knight explains how Britain's entire political system at the end of the 19th century was threatened by the hidden facts -- Prince Albert Victor ("Eddy") was not only bisexual, but he had married a Roman Catholic girl and fathered a child with her. Evidently these debaucheries were so scandalous that the Ruling Class would not abide even the slightest hint of this revelation.
When a group of working girls decided to blackmail the Royals, the Marquess of Salisbury, then Prime Minister, had to take care of the problem. He entrusted Sir William Gull, physician and abortionist to the Royal Family, for the mission.
The deliberately engineered panic, i.e., the murder of five prostitutes, was done according to Masonic ritual. The ritual murder and disembowelment "met with such ghastly success because of the audacity with which they were executed," said Walter Sickert, Knight's informant whose painter-father had intimate knowledge of the Cleveland Street murders. This so-called "audacity" is a trademark of Masonic "mischief-making."
"All Jack the Ripper victims were dispatched according to age-old Masonic ritual," Knight continues. The mutilations of the "unfortunates" were done according to Masonic tradition, the standard way of dealing with "traitors." In fact, the oath recited by initiates promises a ghastly death and mutilation -- in the case of "betrayal."
Meanwhile the UK Mirror's editorial reflects a growing concern about the Princess Diana Murder and Cover-up: "Today's Mirror front page is one of the most dramatic and devastating we have published in our entire history."
Diana's letter reflects her understanding of the diabolical nature of the Royal Family and the House of Windsor. The UK Mirror, which published the letter, said it could not reveal the identity for fear of a lawsuit. It printed a photograph of part of the letter, with the name blacked out.
Before sealing the letter in an envelope marked "Paul', the princess told Burrell: "I'm going to date this and I want you to keep it. Just in case."
Burrell writes in his book -- "But, with the benefit of hindsight, the content of that letter has bothered me since her death. For this is what she wrote 10 months before she died in that car crash in Paris:
"I am sitting here at my desk today in October, longing for someone to hug me and encourage me to keep strong and hold my head high. This particular phase in my life is the most dangerous. (The princess then identified where she felt the threat and danger would come from) ... is planning 'an accident' in my car, brake failure and serious head injury in order to make the path clear for Charles to marry.
"I have been battered, bruised and abused mentally by a system for years now, but I feel no resentment, I carry no hatred. I am weary of the battles, but I will never surrender. am strong inside and maybe that a problem for my enemies.
"Thank you Charles, for putting me through such hell and for giving me the opportunity to learn from the cruel things you have done to me.
"I have gone forward fast and have cried more than anyone will ever know.
"The anguish nearly killed me, but my inner strength has never let me down, and my guides have taken such good care of me up there.
Aren't I fortunate to have had their wings to protect me..."
Burrell said Diana believed she was regarded as a nuisance once she and Prince Charles were divorced in 1996.
The cover story for Diana's murder was cast in stone with a French inquiry in 1999 that concluded the car crashed because the driver had been drinking and traveling too fast. But there has never been an inquest in Britain.
The UK Mirror, which published the letter, said it could not reveal the identity for fear of a lawsuit. It printed a photograph of part of the letter, with the name blacked out. Before sealing the letter in an envelope marked "Paul', the princess told Burrell: "I'm going to date this and I want you to keep it. Just in case."
According to the Mirror, these are the unanswered questions about the death of Princess Diana.
* What really happened to Diana's Mercedes that night?
* Did she receive the medical treatment she required?
* Was she pregnant?
* Had she taken drugs?
* Was the car's driver Henri Paul really drunk?
"The British people have an absolute right to know what really happened to their princess," the Mirror editorial continues. "The British people deserve nothing less and must get nothing less."
And that goes for the rest of the world too...
Royal Conspiracy: Princess Diana Names Her Killer
Princess Diana: Did Prince Philip Order Her Death?
Princess Diana: Did MI6 Stage 'Car Accident' Plot?
Princess Diana Murder Conspiracy: MI6 Operation? (continued)
US Spy Tapes Reveal Diana Was Pregnant
Diana Death Conspiracy - An Assassination (Part 2) (continued)
ALSO SEE: DIANA - THE PRINCESS
|BLOODLINES OF THE ILLUMINATI
Who really controls world events from behind-the-scene? Years of extensive research and investigation have gone into this massively documented work. In this 624 page, large format book, Fritz Springmeier discloses mind-boggling facts and never before revealed truths about the top Illuminati dynasties. Discover the amazing role these bloodlines have played—and are now wielding—in human history, with family names such as
Merovingian (European Royal Families)
You’ll also learn of the secretive, Chinese Li family, which operates with impunity in the U.S.A. and around the world. Along the way you’ll find out why President John F. Kennedy and actress Grace Kelly were killed; who created the United Nations; who controls the two major U.S. political parties; how the Rothschilds invented and control modern-day Israel; who secretly founded false religions such as the Jehovah’s Witnesses; and much, much more. A literal encyclopedia of rare, unbelievable information!
|Bilderberg: The ultimate conspiracy theory
By Jonathan Duffy
BBC News Online
The Bilderberg group, an elite coterie of Western thinkers and power-brokers, has been accused of fixing the fate of the world behind closed doors. As the organisation marks its 50th anniversary, rumours are more rife than ever.
Given its reputation as perhaps the most powerful organisation in the world, the Bilderberg group doesn't go a bundle on its switchboard operations.
Telephone inquiries are met with an impersonal female voice - the Dutch equivalent of the BT Callminder woman - reciting back the number and inviting callers to "leave a message after the tone".
Anyone who accidentally dialled the number would probably think they had stumbled on just another residential answer machine.
Leiden in Holland, the inauspicious base of the Bilderberg group
But behind this ultra-modest façade lies one of the most controversial and hotly-debated alliances of our times.
On Thursday the Bilderberg group marks its 50th anniversary with the start of its yearly meeting.
For four days some of the West's chief political movers, business leaders, bankers, industrialists and strategic thinkers will hunker down in a five-star hotel in northern Italy to talk about global issues.
What sets Bilderberg apart from other high-powered get-togethers, such as the annual World Economic Forum (WEF), is its mystique.
Not a word of what is said at Bilderberg meetings can be breathed outside. No reporters are invited in and while confidential minutes of meetings are taken, names are not noted.
The shadowy aura extends further - the anonymous answerphone message, for example; the fact that conference venues are kept secret. The group, which includes luminaries such as Henry Kissinger and former UK chancellor Kenneth Clarke, does not even have a website.
DISCREET AND ELITE
This year Bilderberg has announced a list of attendees
They include BP chief John Browne, US Senator John Edwards, World Bank president James Wolfensohn and Mrs Bill Gates
In the void created by such aloofness, an extraordinary conspiracy theory has grown up around the group that alleges the fate of the world is largely decided by Bilderberg.
In Yugoslavia, leading Serbs have blamed Bilderberg for triggering the war which led to the downfall of Slobodan Milosevic. The Oklahoma City bomber Timothy McVeigh, the London nail-bomber David Copeland and Osama Bin Laden are all said to have bought into the theory that Bilderberg pulls the strings with which national governments dance.
And while hardline right-wingers and libertarians accuse Bilderberg of being a liberal Zionist plot, leftists such as activist Tony Gosling are equally critical.
A former journalist, Mr Gosling runs a campaign against the group from his home in Bristol, UK.
"My main problem is the secrecy. When so many people with so much power get together in one place I think we are owed an explanation of what is going on.
Timothy McVeigh was among those who believed the conspiracy theory
Mr Gosling seizes on a quote from Will Hutton, the British economist and a former Bilderberg delegate, who likened it to the annual WEF gathering where "the consensus established is the backdrop against which policy is made worldwide".
"One of the first places I heard about the determination of US forces to attack Iraq was from leaks that came out of the 2002 Bilderberg meeting," says Mr Gosling.
But "privacy, rather than secrecy", is key to such a meeting says Financial Times journalist Martin Wolf, who has been invited several times in a non-reporting role.
"The idea that such meetings cannot be held in private is fundamentally totalitarian," he says. "It's not an executive body; no decisions are taken there."
As an up-and-coming statesmen in the 1950s, Denis Healey, who went on to become a Labour chancellor, was one of the four founding members of Bilderberg (which was named after the hotel in Holland where the first meeting was held in 1954).
The alternative - the WEF welcomes journalists
His response to claims that Bilderberg exerts a shadowy hand on the global tiller is met with characteristic bluntness. "Crap!"
"There's absolutely nothing in it. We never sought to reach a consensus on the big issues at Bilderberg. It's simply a place for discussion," says Lord Healey.
Formed in the spirit of post-war trans-Atlantic co-operation, the idea behind Bilderberg was that future wars could be prevented by bringing power-brokers together in an informal setting away from prying eyes.
"Bilderberg is the most useful international group I ever attended. The confidentiality enabled people to speak honestly without fear of repercussions.
"In my experience the most useful meetings are those when one is free to speak openly and honestly. It's not unusual at all. Cabinet meetings in all countries are held behind closed doors and the minutes are not published."
That activists have seized on Bilderberg is no surprise to Alasdair Spark, an expert in conspiracy theories.
"The idea that a shadowy clique is running the world is nothing new. For hundreds of years people have believed the world is governed by a cabal of Jews.
"Shouldn't we expect that the rich and powerful organise things in their own interests. It's called capitalism."
SEE THE FOLLOWING:
THE GOVERNMENT BLEW UP MANHATTAN - 9-11-2001
FEDERALIST PAPERS - THE WAR OF 1812 - CONSTITUTIONAL ...
THE NEW WORLD ORDER -WHAT IS IT?
THE NEW WORLD ORDER - A GOOD THING?
THE CHANGING OF THE GUARD - Part Two: Illuminati Revealed
BOMBING OF THE WORLD TRADE CENTER - 9-11-2001 - NUMBER SYMBOLISM