Thanks Matt.

Expand full comment

Great article! You forgot to mention how the Rothschilds have impacted the history of the US beginning with the War of 1812 after the defeat of the renewal of the First Bank charter and after Waterloo in 1815, when the Rothschilds basically took ownership of Great Britain. Everyone should understand that any untoward mischief, like depressions and wars, that occurred during the 1800s, should automatically be attributed to the Rothschilds. Any untoward mischief, like depressions and wars, that occurred after 1902 should be attributed to The Anglo-American Pilgrims Society, which was formed by the Rothschilds and Cecil Rhodes’ minions after his death, and as called for in his wills.

Recommend the following articles:










Expand full comment

Incredible history! You are providing such an essential body of truth to us all. Thank you for your amazing work.

Expand full comment

Still within that fiery trial we a Lincoln said:

"We shall nobly save, or meanly lose, the last, best hope of earth"

This remains our task. It remains at his late date the only hope of earth.

Expand full comment

Thanks for your tireless work. Your obviously enjoying yourself, and why shouldn't you.

Expand full comment

One element of the psychological warfare since the beginning of all this especially ramped up into Industrialization and along with it materialism and looking at how millennials (a generalization) tune into their devices like no other generation before them to seek solace and then FakeBook and Social Media to soothe any rough edginess... these symptoms are well laid out in Jason Christoff's work... I enjoyed a couple of short interviews with Kerry Ford that may interest you and others https://open.spotify.com/episode/0UylYOeLgTS3zhftDkglQD?si=10e3a3ef34dc4f52

Expand full comment

Matt, your grasp of history is forever an amazement to me. There is one aspect of American history that remains a bit unknown to most people and that is the change from the Articles of Confederation to the Constitution for the united States. If you have already discussed this change of sovereignty from the states to a central government, I may have missed it.

The Treaty of Paris was England's recognition that there were then 13 sovereign States (i.e. countries) in North America, but there appear to have been some operational anomalies for the American States under the Articles, and so the convention that was put together did not just modify the Articles, it created a new contract for the states, namely the Constitution.

As volatile as the interactions between the States may have been under the Articles, I keep wondering how life might have turned out if the Americas were still controlled by the sovereign States as opposed to being controlled by the current central government.

And, by the way, I suspect the perceived political problems associated with a constitutional convention is what keeps Americans from clamoring for a new con-con. Many Americans want to cling to the Constitution as it is, and don't want a new, more communist central government imposed on them as a result of another constitutional convention. Are they clear headed or are they crazy?

Expand full comment