Former President Trump was robbed of the 2020 election because he was a hinderance to those seeking to enslave us. ‘President Trump outlined the geopolitical context of the world, without ambiguity:
“We’re at war, in a true sense we’re at war, and we are fighting an invisible enemy,”1
Before we explore the nature of this present war against a “horrible invisible enemy”, we must first understand that in war, ‘to the victor go the spoils’. For millennia, conquered lands not only gave up their territory, but also many of their men, women and children as slaves. They would be duly commoditized as an asset that went to the victor. But what exactly is ‘slavery’?
This definition offers some key components of slavery which are worth considering:
- What is legal?
- What is obedience?
- What is the labor required of a slave?
If we look way back in time, we can see that the Spartans did not mess around. They conquered a region, killed off the strong men, and enslaved everyone else. These assets provided Sparta with everything they required to wage war. The legality of this scheme was dictated by the swords, spears and shields of Spartan warriors. A slave remained obedient if they wanted to remain alive. The slave’s work was whatever Sparta required. All in all, it was a very simple system.
It was the Athenians, Carthaginians, Romans and Khazarians who developed more sophisticated methods of enslavement. Rather than directly enslaving peoples, their empires revolved around trade. Trade brought such immense wealth and prosperity that their empires did not need to impose the brutal militancy of Sparta in order to acquire slaves. They simply bought and traded slaves as they saw fit.
Trade, and the ownership of trade routes, therefore, became the path to power and prosperity. Slaves were a luxury afforded by the strongest and wealthiest civilizations. Slave trade represented a terrible threat to the weak and poor that were within the grasp of these empires.
The Khazarians, in particular, implemented the most sophisticated strategy by placing themselves right in the middle of the most valuable trade routes of Western civilization. Anything travelling east, west, north or south was taxed by the Khazarians, who would crush anyone that did not pay the 10% tax on their goods. Khazaria become extremely wealthy and powerful by ensuring 10% always went to the “big guy”; in this case this was the Kagan of Khazaria.
A few centuries later, the Holy Roman Emperor began granting privileges to various ‘Hanses’, which were medieval guilds of merchants or traders in certain German city states. This initiative would morph into the monopolization of trade on the North and Baltic Seas, eventually giving birth to the mighty Hanseatic League.
If any kingdom was not ‘obedient’ to the terms-of-trade doled out by the League, it was seen as an act of war. The Hanse towns would cut off the supply chain to any ‘rogue’ kingdom, and duly plunge it into famine and economic depression. Once sufficiently weakened, the Hanseatic League would then wage direct warfare, subduing their enemy back into obedience.
In terms of the components of slavery, there is much we can learn:
- It was legal because an agreement (in the form of a Treaty, contract or mandate) was signed by the Sovereign;
- It was forced-labor because the terms of trade would create an unfair advantage to the Hanseatic League, which in turn reinforced their power over that kingdom; and
- It was forced-obedience because the Monarchs didn’t want their subjects placed into famine and poverty, which could potentially give cause for the overthrow of their monarchy.’ For the entire article go to https://prussiagate.substack.com/p/evolution-of-slavery-part-iv