Stephanie Sledge TheGovernmentRag 11/11/10
A Ghostly Revolutionary Remembrance: opinion
When Veteran’s Day comes around every year, I always remember my father, my grandfathers, other family members, and friends that have served this country for which I am proud. I met a man once that told me a story of a past-down remembrance of a soldier named John Ryan. A man who served as a private in Third Regiment Hunterdon County New Jersey Militia, New Jersey State Troops, and Hazen’s Regiment Continental Army during the Revolutionary war. His stories spoke of great truths about a revolutionary moment in history. A time where the thirteen colonies were still under the crown of Britain and the Central Banksters longed to rule the world. Ask most anybody what the Revolutionary War was over and they will repeat the indoctrinated answers of “Taxation without Representation” and will have no mention of the Rothschild’s or the Central Banking cartel.
He told me of a very sad time in history as he recalled the story of the soldier. He began his story by telling me that the Revolution was not really seen – you see. Taxation without representation was the biggest scapegoat much-needed for the rooted corruption that flows back to the Central Banking cartel of the times. The colonies began utilizing an honest banking system that issued notes and backed by gold that could be used to purchase goods or services to stimulate the economy. As the honest “One” recognizable currency system was starting the work, the Central Bank of England, who controlled the money supply by printing money out of thin air then loaned it to countries with interest, became very enraged over the new honest currency system being formed in the colonies. They became so angered that under the demand of the Rothschild Clan, King George III refused to allow the colonies to operate this honest system of money.
As the words of the man began to take form of the ghostly soldier, he continued telling the story of how immediately the colonies began to collapse and conditions were so harsh as prosperity ended and an economic depression set in. The streets of the colonies were packed with unemployed people who began to revolt in anger over King George not letting them print their own money. Families suffered, starvation spread across the colonies, illness, and as the story goes – that was the prime reason for the Revolutionary War and revolt against the British and the banking cartel. It was a time when men enlisted to free their families of enslavement of the Elites. The man spoke saying the soldier remembered the people harping that they would have paid the tax on the tea had not the King ordered under command of the banking cartel to forbid the honest currency of the colonies. As the ghostly story of the Revolutionary soldier came to a close, I began thinking about how over 230 years later, the same tyrants managed to take center stage in the current events unfolding in America today. After hearing the story and examining the documents of the Revolutionary soldier, I began to weep over the current state of America and the fall of our Republic. It was so overwhelming with great sadness as I related the story to a story unfolding in America today. How could this happen? How could so many people fight and give their lives in the Revolutionary War for our freedom of debt only to end up here again a couple of centuries later? How many wars will we see over the current monetary system? How many more lives will have to be sacrificed?
In a brief video on the history of the Rothschild and the Central Banking cartel, it explains the way that the real powers to be have been deeply embedded into American history for years – even before the passage of the Federal Reserve Act of 1913 which created the Federal Reserve Corporation, an independent non-federal, non-governmental central bank that now rules over our lives today. As the remembrance of the colonists come to mind, we must take a moment and reflect on how they must have felt at a time where they revolted against tyranny and served in the Militia to bring us a new country free from debt and monetary corruption. We must also remember our mistakes as a country allowing the same game of debt to be played into our lives like a snake in the sand. We must remember we are at that point in history as the people during the Revolutionary War taking a stand against tyranny. We must also remember that Woodrow Wilson, our 28th president of the United States sold us out again to the same central banking cartel which was the original revolt for the American Revolutionary War in 1776.