I Went On A Footage Gathering Walk Around Liverpool City Centre, I Went Looking For Symbols Of The Occult Which Watch Over Each And Every One Of Us As We Go About Our Daily Routines.
In This Report I Am Going To Show You Just How Embedded It All Is And What It All Means.
After 3 Years Of Researching The Hidden Dark Secrets Of The City I Grew Up In, I Knew Something Did Not Sit Right, One Of The Very First Things I Ever Researched Was My City, My Football Club And Our Roots, As Proud People ‘Scousers’ Hold Tight To A Heritage Of Togetherness, A Passion From Within, We Are One, We Are A City Who For Most Of My Life (If Not All) Which Has Always Had Its Fair Share Of Distress Placed Upon It By Government Cuts, Historical Moments And Disasters Only Adding To The Chapters Of A Long And Winding Road For The People Of Liverpool Which Began Around 900 Years Ago.
But It Has Not All Been An Up Hill Battle, Before The Docks Were Bombed And Closed. Before The Riots In Toxteth, A Manufactured Event, Long Before The Beatles Cast Their Spells On Us All, Liverpool Had As Many Members In The House Of Parliament As London Did, Liverpool Also Boasted As Many Millionaires As The Capital.
Liverpool More Than Flirted With The Biggest Cities On The Planet And At One Time, Our Precious Little Place On The North West Coast Of England Was Dubbed The New York Of Europe.
We Will Look Into The Significance Of That During This Investigation. The Questions I Want To Ask All Fall Back To One Place, Was Liverpool Settled By Freemasons, Was Liverpool’s Downfall The Demonic Price Of Success In The Past, We Will Look Deep Into How Liverpool Is One Of The Main Epicentres Of Freemasonry In The United Kingdom, With 26 Masonic Lodges Hidden In Plain Sight In Our City We Will Look Into How Such A Presence Can Not Be Ignored When Looking Into Historical Satanic Events Including The Slave Trade And Hillsborough.
Before We Start, Below Is The First Ever Page Of Research I Did On Liverpool The City And Football Club Liverpool F.C
Illuminati Liverpool F.C – Masonic Liverpool – A City Controlled By Devils
THE HISTORY OF LIVERPOOL
The history of Liverpool can be traced back to 1190 when the place was known as ‘Liuerpul’, (LuprEvil) possibly meaning a pool or creek with muddy water, though other origins of the name have been suggested. The borough was founded by royal charter in 1207, but Liverpool remained a small settlement until its trade with Ireland (Pagan) and coastal parts of England and Wales was overtaken by trade with Africa and the West Indies, which included the slave trade. The town’s first wet dock was opened in 1715 and Liverpool’s expansion to become a major city continued over the next two centuries.
During the eighteenth century the town’s population grew from some 6,000 to 80,000, and its land and water communications with its hinterland and other northern cities steadily improved. Liverpool was first linked by canal to Manchester in 1721, the St. Helens coalfield in 1755, and Leeds in 1816. In 1830, Liverpool became home to the world’s first inter-urban rail link to another city, Manchester, through the Liverpool and Manchester Railway and the maiden journey Stephenson’s The Rocket train.
Liverpool’s importance was such that it was home to a number of world firsts, including gaining the world’s first fully electrically powered overhead railway, the Liverpool Overhead Railway, which was opened in 1893 and so pre-dated those in both New York and Chicago.
The built-up area grew rapidly from the eighteenth century on. The Bluecoat Hospital for poor children opened in 1718. With the demolition of the castle in 1726, only St Nicholas Church and the historic street plan – with Castle Street as the spine of the original settlement, and Paradise Street following the line of the Pool – remained to reflect the town’s mediaeval origins. The Town Hall, with a covered exchange for merchants designed by architect John Wood, was built in 1754, and the first office buildings including the Corn Exchange were opened in about 1810.
Throughout the 19th century Liverpool’s trade and its population continued to expanded rapidly. Growth in the cotton trade was accompanied by the development of strong trading links with India and the Far East following the ending of the East India Company’s monopoly in 1813. Over 140 acres (0.57 km2) of new docks, with 10 miles (16 km) of quay space, were opened between 1824 and 1858.
During the 1840s, Irish migrants began arriving by the thousands due to the Great Famine of 1845-1849. Almost 300,000 arrived in the year 1847 alone, and by 1851 approximately 25% of the city was Irish-born. The Irish influence is reflected in the unique place Liverpool occupies in UK and Irish political history, being the only place outside Ireland to elect a member of parliament from the Irish Parliamentary Party to the British parliament in Westminster. T.P. O’Connor represented the constituency of Liverpool Scotland (Freemasons) from 1885 to 1929.
As the town became a leading port of the British Empire, a number of major buildings were constructed, including St. George’s Hall (1854), and Lime Street Station. The Grand Nationalsteeplechase was first run at Aintree in 1837.
Between 1851 (96) and 1911, Liverpool attracted at least 20,000 people from Wales in each decade, peaking in the 1880s, and Welsh culture flourished. One of the first Welsh language journals, Yr Amserau, was founded in Liverpool by William Rees (Gwilym Hiraethog), and there were over 50 Welsh chapels in the city.
When the American Civil War broke out Liverpool became a hotbed of intrigue. The prevalence of cotton and slave interests in Liverpool ensured that the city was, in the words of the historian Sven Beckert, “the most pro-Confederate place in the world outside the Confederacy itself.” The Confederate Navy ship, the CSS Alabama, was built at Birkenhead on the Mersey and the CSS Shenandoah surrendered there (being the final surrender and end of the war).
Liverpool was granted city status in 1880, and the following year its university was established. By 1901, the city’s population had grown to over 700,000, and its boundaries had expanded to include Kirkdale, Everton, Walton, West Derby, Toxteth and Garston
By the start of the nineteenth century, a large volume of trade was passing through Liverpool. In 1830, the Liverpool and Manchester Railway was opened. The population grew rapidly, especially with Irish migrants; by 1851 (96), one quarter of the city’s population was Irish-born. As growth continued, the city became known as “the second city of the Empire“, and was also called “the New York of Europe”. During the Second World War, the city was the centre for planning the crucial Battle of the Atlantic, and suffered a blitz second only to London’s.
Liverpool’s role in the slave trade
Liverpool played a central role in the transatlantic slave trade with much of the city’s 18th century wealth built on the profits from the transportation of slaves.
From the mid-twentieth century, Liverpool’s docks and traditional manufacturing industries went into sharp decline, with the advent of containerisation making the city’s docks obsolete. The unemployment rate in Liverpool rose to one of the highest in the UK. Over the same period, starting in the early 1960s, the city became internationally renowned for its culture, particularly as the centre of the “Merseybeat” sound which became synonymous with The Beatles. In recent years, Liverpool’s economy has recovered, partly due to tourism as well as substantial investment in regeneration schemes. The city was a European Capital of Culture in 2008.
THE SLAVE TRADE
200 Million Deaths
100 Million Native Americans Culled
100 Million Hebrew Africans Culled
Liverpool’s Rise And Shame Of Torture & Death
The curse of Ham father of Canaan was invented by the Pharisees who were descendants of Cain. Cain was the biological son of satan (1Jn 3:1
The father of Nimrod in the text of Genesis was Cush, also known as Bel or Belus, who was the grandson of Noah and son of Ham. Cush became known as the deity, Hermes, which means Son of Ham. Ham or Khem means the ‘burnt one’ and may have been connected to Sun worship. A great network of deities emerged from Babylon and its connections with Egypt.
Nimrod was also Eannus, the god with two faces, who was later known to the Romans as Janus. One of the Anunnaki brothers, Enki the ‘serpent god’, was also known as Ea. The Freemasonic eagle with two heads looking left and right, east and west, is symbolic of Nimrod in the role of Eannus, and I would suggest that the eagle is symbolic of the winged Draco. Eannus, it was said, held the keys to the doors of heaven and he was the sole intermediary between God and humanity, therefore any belief not supported by him was false and should be condemned.
This was a wonderful tool for the Babylonian priesthood to impose their will on the populous and exactly the same scam has been played by their successors, the Christian priests, the Rabbis and the priesthoods of Islam, Hinduism and all the rest. The Roman Catholic title of cardinal comes from the word ‘cardo’ meaning hinge and relates to Nimrod’s role as guardian of the door to heaven. 10 The Babylonian priests even established a governing body they called the Grand Council of Pontiffs, a name later transferred to the Church of Rome.
The Babylonian High Priest, who instructed the inner circle initiates, was known as… Peter, meaning the ‘Great Interpreter’. The feast day of the Christian St Peter was traditionally celebrated on the day the Sun entered the astrological house of Aquarius, the very day that Eannus and Janus were honoured! The Babylonian religion, like all the look-alikes that were to follow, consisted of two levels.
The masses were manipulated into believing superstitions and into taking symbolic stories literally, while the chosen initiates were given the real knowledge on penalty of death if they ever revealed it. In this way the truth about life, human potential, history and the reptilian Agenda, were lost to the population and kept only for the few.
Human sacrifice was fundamental to the religion of Babylon and wherever the Babylonian Brotherhood and their reptilian bloodlines have traveled, human sacrifice has always gone with them because the reptilians demand these rituals. The malevolent ones seem to be addicted to blood and this has been passed on to their crossbreeds as the evidence I shall present will show. The Babylonian priests were required to eat some of their sacrificial offerings and so the word for priest, Cahna-Bal, became the term for eating human flesh, cannibal.
Moloch, the name of that flying lizard I mentioned earlier, was another name for Nimrod-Tammuz.
Tam means ‘to perfect’ and muz means ‘to burn’. You can see the symbolism of Tammuz-Moloch, therefore, in the rituals of burning children alive in honor of this deity which, staggeringly, still go on today. The Beltane ritual later performed in Britain by the Druids on May 1st, May Day, involved the burning of children in the belly of a huge wicker effigy of a man. This was inherited from the Babylonians when the Brotherhood expanded across Europe. Indeed it may well be that the reptilians had once based themselves in what is now the United Kingdom and Ireland before they moved their main focus to the Near East and Africa.
People like Henry Kissinger, George Bush, the British royal family and many other presidents, prime ministers and members of royalty. Fantastic? Of course it is, but since when did the truth not sound fantastic in a world of such denial and illusion?
Three of the principle elements of the Babylonian religion were fire, serpents and the Sun. I should explain their focus on the Sun because it is a vital part of the story. Most of the global population worshipped the Sun for its obvious gifts of heat and light and the effect this had on their crops and well-being. However, within the hierarchy of the Babylon Brotherhood and other Elite groups which had the advanced knowledge, they focused on the Sun for other reasons too. They understood the true nature of the Sun as a multidimensional consciousness which extends across the solar system on unseen frequency levels.
European/American slavery, 17th and 18th centuries
The explanation that black Africans, as the “sons of Ham”, were cursed, possibly “blackened” by their sins, was advanced only sporadically during the Middle Ages, but it became increasingly common during the slave trade of the 18th and 19th centuries. The justification of slavery itself through the sins of Ham was well suited to the ideological interests of the elite; with the emergence of the slave trade, its racialized version justified the exploitation of African labour.
In the parts of Africa where Christianity flourished in the early days, while it was still illegal in Rome, this idea never took hold, and its interpretation of scripture was never adopted by the African Coptic Churches. A modern Amharic commentary on Genesis notes the 19th century and earlier European theory that blacks were subject to whites as a result of the “curse of Ham”, but calls this a false teaching unsupported by the text of the Bible, emphatically pointing out that Noah’s curse fell not upon all descendants of Ham, but only on the descendants of Canaan, and asserting that it was fulfilled when Canaan was occupied by both Semites (Israel) and Japhetites. The commentary further notes that Canaanites ceased to exist politically after the Third Punic War (149 BC), and that their current descendants are thus unknown and scattered among all peoples.
A number of other scholars also support the claim that the racialized version of the Curse of Ham was devised at that time because it suited ideological and economical interests of the European elite and slave traders who wanted to justify exploitation of African labour. While Robinson (2007) claims that such version was non-existent before, historian David Brion Davis argues, as well, that contrary to the claims of many reputable historians, neither the Talmud nor any early post-biblical Jewish writing relates blackness of the skin to a curse whatsoever.
On 3 October 1699, the very same year that Liverpool had been granted status as an independent parish, Liverpool’s first ‘recorded’ slave ship, named Liverpool Merchant, set sail for Africa, arriving in Barbados with a ‘cargo’ of 220 Africans, returning to Liverpool on 18 September 1700. The following month a second recorded ship, The Blessing, set sail for the Gold Coast.
The first wet dock in Britain was built in Liverpool and completed in 1715. It was the first commercial enclosed wet dock in the world and was constructed for a capacity of 100 ships. By the close of the 18th century 40% of the world’s, and 80% of Britain’s Atlantic slave activity was accounted for by slave ships that voyaged from the docks at Liverpool. Liverpool’s black community dates from the building of the first dock in 1715 and grew rapidly, reaching a population of 10,000 within five years. This growth led to the opening of the Consulate of the United States in Liverpool in 1790, its first consulate anywhere in the world.
Vast profits from the slave trade transformed Liverpool into one of Britain’s foremost important cities. Liverpool became a financial centre, rivalled by Bristol, another slaving port, and beaten only by London. In the peak year of 1799, ships sailing from Liverpool carried over 45,000 slaves from Africa.
Many factors led to the demise of slavery including revolts, piracy, social unrest, and the repercussions of corruption such as slave insurance fraud, e.g. the Zong massacre case in 1783. It was Liverpool born politician William Roscoe who spearheaded the anti-Slavery movement in parliament at the time.
Slavery in British colonies was finally abolished in 1833 and slave trading was made illegal in 1807 though some slavery apprenticeships ran until 1838.(911)  However, many merchants managed to ignore the laws and continued to deal in underground slave trafficking, also underhandedly engaging in financial investments for slaving activities in the Americas.
The international trade of the city grew, based, as well as on slaves, on a wide range of commodities – including, in particular, cotton, for which the city became the leading world market, supplying the textile mills of Manchester and Lancashire.