The Origins of America’s Secret Police

The Origins of America’s Secret Police

By Cynthia Chung – Through A Glass Darkly

[Matthias Chang’s comments: If you, as a Malaysian and has an attention span of more than 1/2 hour, then I would suggest that you be a supporter and subscribe to Canadian Cynthia Chung via her substack or her website above.   Cynthia is a rare historian, and she has shared her research with people all over the world. I suggest that you do so by a subscription. I DO NOT HAVE ANY FINANCIAL BENEFITS (DIRECTLY OR INDIRECTLY) by this suggestion.  Your call!  Learn from Cynthia, because you would not get this kind of research from any local universities because our academic hacks don’t have her qualities!

I cannot comment much more as I have personal and direct knowledge of some of the assertions made by Cynthia. Those who are exposed to Rose Croix and reach the 31st and beyond will know!] 


The Article starts below:

Know Thyself,
Nothing to Excess,
Surety Brings Ruin”

– inscribed at the Temple of Apollo at Delphi

Many are aware of the Apollo at Delphi inscription and associate it as words of wisdom, after all, the Temple at Delphi was at the center of global intelligence. Kings, emperors, statesmen, generals from all quarters of the ancient world would travel to the Temple with a very generous payment in gold in hopes that the wisdom of the great god Apollo would be bestowed on them and give strength and power to their particular cause.

One of the most famous prophecies made by the Cult of Delphi, according to the ancient historian Herodotus, was to King Croesus of Lydia. King Croesus was a very rich king and the last bastion of the Ionian cities against the increasing Persian power in Anatolia. King Croesus wished to know whether he should continue his military campaign deeper into Persian Empire territory and whether he should seek a military alliance in such a feat.

According to Herodotus, the amount of gold King Croesus delivered was the greatest ever bestowed upon the Temple of Apollo. In return the priestess of Delphi, otherwise known as the Oracle, (some poor young girl selected once a year with the “right attributes”) would spout nonsensical babble, intoxicated by the gas vapours of the chasm she was conveniently placed over. The priests would then “translate” the Oracle’s prophecy.

King Croesus was told as his prophecy-riddle, “If Croesus goes to war he will destroy a great empire.” Croesus was also told to ally himself with the most powerful Greek state, and he chose Sparta. Croesus was overjoyed and thought his victory solid and immediately began working towards building his military campaign against Persia. Long story short, Croesus lost everything and Lydia was taken over by the Persians. The Spartans never showed up.

It turns out the prophecy-riddle was not wrong, but that Croesus mistook which great empire would fall.

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