Ekaterinburg-Vladivostok-Rupert's Land-Halifax-Britain was the planned escape route for the Romanovs.
They never made it because their HBC ship was titaniced on the final leg!!
 

The catalyst for World War I was the assassination of the Archduke and Duchess of Austria-Este, in Sarajevo, on June 28, 1914. They were the first 2 casualties in a war that would eventually consume over 50 million people either killed, wounded, victims of genocide, or the "Spanish Flu."

Franz Ferdinand
Franz Ferdinand
(1863–1914).
 

While visiting Sarajevo in June 1914, Franz Ferdinand and his wife, Sophie, Duchess of Hohenberg, were gunned down by an assassin named Gavrilo Princip.

The original plan called for the Archduke to be blown up by a bomb thrown at his car.

 
Duchess Sophie
Duchess Sophie
(1868–1914)

The loving couple had 3 children who were not with them on that fateful day. The assassination was eerily similar to the murder of Tsar Alexander II on March 13, 1881. The Tsar was horribly mutilated by a bomb thrown at his carriage:

Unlike Mehmedbasic, Cabrinovic did not hesitate. All of the conspirators, he said, were "determined" to kill only the archduke, "but if that were not possible, then we would sacrifice her and all the others." Cabrinovic withdrew the bomb from his pocket, struck the detonator cap against a lantern post, and hurled it at the vehicle, aiming at the green feathers atop Franz Ferdinand's helmet. The sound of the percussive cap against the post was so loud that Count Harrach, sitting in the car's front seat, thought that a tire had blown out; Loyka saw a small black object whizzing through the air toward them and pressed down on the accelerator. The vehicle shot forward with a jolt just as the bomb arced down to earth. The sound also caught Franz Ferdinand's attention; he turned, and on seeing the object he raised his hand in an effort to protect Sophie. The bomb missed the passengers, hitting the back of the car's rolled-down canvas top and tumbling into the street before detonating in a flash of heat and smoke.(King & Woolmans, The Assassination of the Archduke, pp. 200-201).

The plan to murder the Archduke by a bomb having failed, the backup plan called for his assassination by shooting. One of the Black Hand agent provocateurs was named Gavrilo Princip.

A pictorial of the assassination of the Archduke and his wife.
A pictorial of the assassination of
the Archduke and his wife.
 

Gavrilo Princip was a MI6 agent provocateur whose cover was "Bosnian Serb nationalist."

The assassination was eerily similar to the assassination of President Kennedy.

 
Gavrilo Princip
Gavrilo Princip
(1894–1918).

After the bomb missed the Archduke, the announced route was not changed, and the driver of the car, Leopold Loyka, stopped right in front of Princip:

Princip had spent the last half hour wandering the quay before glumly lolling in front of Schiller's Delicatessen. The announced route would take the archduke past this corner and into Franz Josef Strasse toward the National Museum, yet Princip was sure that the schedule would be changed after the bomb attack. He was stunned when the first car turned off the quay and passed directly in front of him; in the second car, Loyka, unaware of the change in plan, simply followed the lead vehicle. Even this error might have passed without incident had not Potiorek intervened. As the car turned, he shouted, "What is this! This is the wrong way! We're supposed to take the Appel Quay!
Loyka pulled the exterior handbrakes and brought the vehicle to a sudden halt. A few seconds elapsed before he could throw the car into reverse; Princip, standing only five feet away, swept his eyes over the scene in surprise. "I recognized the Heir Apparent," he said. "But as I saw that a lady was sitting next to him, I reflected for a moment whether I should shoot or not."(Woolmans, The Assassination of the Archduke, p. 206).

Princip and his accomplices were arrested and implicated by several members of the Serbian military, leading Austria-Hungary to issue a démarche to Serbia known as the July Ultimatum. This was used as a pretext for Austria-Hungary's invasion of Serbia, which then led to World War I.

Russia was an ally of Serbia and Imperial Germany was an ally of Austria-Hungary. France, Britain and Russia had signed an entente cordiale but Britain was a secret ally of Imperial Germany.

Imperial Germany invaded France in August 1914

Imperial Germany did not have a single ship to help the Boers in 1902, yet by 1914, she had a navy to challenge Britain. The finances for the Prussian military buildup came from the gold mines of South Africa . . . and Rupert's Land.

Field Marshall Karl von Bülow
Field Marshall Karl von Bülow
(1846
1921).
 

Imperial Germany planned for a lighting victory over France based on the Schlieffen Plan.

It was supposed to be a replay of the Franco-Prussian War.

Both commanders had served in that war and expected to be in Paris by September.

 
General Alexander von Kluck (1846–1934).
General Alexander von Kluck
(1846–1934).

The Schlieffen Plan envisioned a lighting victory over France, with Paris surrendering within 6 weeks. Then Imperial Germany would be free to turn east and conquer Russia before that country could fully mobilize.

Marshall Ferdinand Foch
Marshall Ferdinand Foch
(1851-1929).
 

Marshalls Foch and Joffre commanded the hard pressed French army at the First Battle of the Marne.

Paris prepared for a siege, despite Marshall Gallieni rushing 6,000 men to the front via taxicabs.

Panic was spreading in Paris and the government had plans to evacuate the capital.

 

 

 
Marshall Joseph Joffre
Marshall Joseph Joffre
(1852-1931).

Nothing ever goes according to plan in war and the unexpected always happens. That is why generals like to have their spies commanding the opposing side so that they can reduce the fog of war.

During the crucial First Battle of the Marne, Republican France received an unexpected present from Orthodox Russia, and the carefully laid Schlieffen Plan had to be abandoned.

The Russian threat to East Prussia saved Paris from a German occupation!!

When Imperial Germany invaded France in August 1914, Tsar Nicholas II ordered the mobilization of the vast Russian army. 2 generals were assigned to lead the invasion of East Prussia.

General Alexander Samsanov (1859–1914).
General Alexander Samsanov (1859–1914).
 

In August 1914, Tsar Nicholas II dispatched generals Samsanov and Rennenkampf to East Prussia.

General von Rennenkampf soon had the Germans on the run and the Schlieffen Plan had to be abandoned.

Samsonov was pro-German; a bitter rival of von Rennenkampf, and he allowed his men to be slaughtered.

 

 
General Paul von Rennenkampf
General Paul von Rennenkampf
(1854–1918).

Samsanov later committed suicide rather than explain his failure to Tsar Nicholas II. As a result of the patriotism of general von Rennenkampf, Paris was saved:

With the BEF (British Expeditionary Force) and Lanrezac's army in almost headlong flight, it seemed to many on Moltke's staff that the Germans had already won in the west; "complete victories" were being declared. Belgium was firmly in hand, and the right wing was in France and staying on Schlieffen's schedule. The German Fourth and Fifth Armies had broken the back of the French offensive in the Ardennes, and in the southeast Crown Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria continued to report that he was gaining ground, taking thousands of prisoners and capturing guns. Rupprecht was also continuing to badger Moltke for more troops with which to press his advantage. Moltke agreed. He also decided to send three infantry corps and a cavalry division to East Prussia. These were fateful moves. Combined with Moltke's earlier adjustments–the use of two corps to besiege Antwerp, and of another to besiege a French stronghold at Maubeuge–they would reduce his right wing from seventeen corps to fewer than twelve. This was a reduction of two hundred and seventy-five thousand men, and it was in addition to the Germans' battlefield losses. The hammer upon which Schlieffen had wanted to bet everything thus shrank by nearly a third. Meanwhile Joffre was doing the opposite, using his rail lines to transfer increasing numbers of troops from his right to his left. Even as the Germans continued their advance, in terms of manpower the balance at the western end of the front was gradually shifting in France's favor. (Meyer, A World Undone, p. 142).

275,000 soldiers were withdrawn from the Western Front just as a German victory was in sight. The war developed into a bloody stalemate or meat grinder, consuming millions of men.

French soldiers on the stalemated
French soldiers on the stalemated
Western Front.
 

The withdrawn of over 275,000 German soldiers to East Prussia led to a bloody stalemate on the Western Front.

During that time, Adolf Hitler served as a "courier," reassuring the Germans that Lord Kitchener was doing his utmost to break the stalemate.

 
German soldiers on the stalemated Western Front.
German soldiers on the stalemated
Western Front.

On the Eastern Front, the Battle of Tannenberg was a disaster for the Russians, even though they had saved Paris from invasion. General Samsanov was not the only "Russian" general on the German staff. That front also developed into a bloody stalemate, with neither side gaining much ground.

The real architect of the war, Irish born Lord Kitchener of Khartoum, decided to conquer Constantinople and invade Russia from the south, in order to take the pressure off the Germans on the Western Front.

Lord Kitchener's disastrous Gallipoli Campaign!!

At the very beginning of the war, in August 1914, Lord Kitchener of Khartoum "Mr. British Empire," was appointed Secretary of State for War. The sinister Jesuit Kitchener was the architect of the concentration camp system used by the British during the Boer War in South Africa.

Lord Kitchener (1850 - 1916).
Lord Kitchener
(1850–1916).
 

To break the stalemate on the Western Front, Secretary of State for War Lord Kitchener decided to conquer Constantinople.

The pretext for this invasion was the fact that the Terrible Turks were "allies" of Germany.

Scottish Sir Ian Hamilton led the Mediterranean Expeditionary Force comprised mostly of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC).

 
Sir Ian Hamilton
Sir Ian Hamilton
(1853
1947).

The cannon fodder for the attempted invasion of Constantinople consisted mostly of Australians and New Zealanders. Since 1453, the Tsars of Russia claimed Constantinople as their city. A British conquest of that city was considered by them as worse than its occupation by the Terrible Turks.

Australian troops charging an
Australian troops charging an
Ottoman trench.
 

Contrary to all expectations, the Terrible Turks fought bravely to defend Constantinople.

The attempted invasion turned out to be another disaster, and all the British Empire troops were withdrawn by January 1916.

 

 
New Zealand soldiers at Gallipoli.
New Zealand soldiers at Gallipoli.

Total British Empire casualties amounted to 187,000 dead, wounded, or missing. Turkish casualties amounted to 174,000 dead, wounded, or missing. Heads did roll in London and the first casualty was First Lord of the Admiralty Winston Churchill.

Prime Minister Henry Asquith.
Prime Minister Henry Asquith.
(1852–1928).
Prime Minister from '08 to 1916.
 

Prime Minister Asquith's "Liberal" Government barely survived the Gallipoli Campaign.

Some heads had to roll and Winston Churchill was the first casualty of Kitchener's Gallipoli Campaign.

Kitchener was just too powerful and influential for a court-martial so Churchill arranged for him to have a watery grave.

 
Winston Churchill. 1st Lord of the Admiralty from 1911 to 1915.
Winston Churchill.
1st Lord of the
Admiralty from 1911 to 1915.

It just so happened that Russia was desperately short of munitions and Britain could not meet the demand. As a result, Russia was also interested in purchasing munitions from the United States. A perfect solution was found: send Kitchener to Russia with munitions . . . and gold.

As bait, King George V received a telegram from "Tsar Nicholas II" urging him to send Kitchener to Russia. This bizarre scheme to get rid of ONE MAN was extremely costly in lives and gold . . . but Winston Churchill would rather see the gold at the bottom of the sea than in the United States!!

  HMS Hampshire: a huge battle cruiser to take Lord Kitchener on a "secret" diplomatic mission to Russia. HMS Hampshire: a huge battle cruiser to take Lord Kitchener on a "secret" diplomatic mission to Russia.
 

Kitchener's real mission was to take munitions and gold to hard pressed Russia.

On June 5, 1916, Kitchener's ship, HMS Hampshire exploded; 650 souls were lost, and none of the munitions or gold reached Russia!!

 

 

Admiral Jellicoe bidding farewell to Lord Kitchener on HMS Iron Duke.
Admiral Jellicoe bidding "farewell" to Lord Kitchener on HMS Iron Duke.

Secretary of State for War Kitchener was HATED by many people in the British government–not for starting the war–but for underestimating the length of the conflict. By 1916, it was bankrupting the British Empire and the Bank of England had to appeal to the United States for loans to continue the war.

  Stoker Walter Farnden was
Stoker Walter Farnden was
one of only 12 survivors.

 

A court-martial to remove Secretary of State for War Kitchener was out of the question.

A "car accident," or poison, was too obvious, so 650 men had to die to get rid of ONE man!!

Additionally, £2,000,000 in gold bullion went down with the ship!!

HMS Hampshire went down stern up like the Titanic.
HMS Hampshire went down
stern up like the Titanic.

Only 12 survived the massive explosion that sent the ship to the bottom in 15 minutes. Many people in the British government rejoiced at the timely demise of the inflexible Kitchener, considering him an anachronism. Kitchener was the quintessential, vengeful, grab 'em by the throat "bulldog" Briton, and he would never have countenanced an indirect "Communist" Revolution as a way of getting Russia out of the war.

The Russian Revolution to break the Western Front stalemate!!

At the beginning of the war on the Eastern Front, Grand Duke Nicholas was overall commander. He was a grandson of Nicholas I and a first cousin of Tsar Nicholas II. Like Samsanov, he was a German spy.

Grand Duke Nicholas
Grand Duke Nicholas
(1868–1929).
 

In August 1915, due to incompetence, Grand Duke Nicholas was relieved as commander of the Russian armies.

The Tsar himself took control of the front and this led to his absence from St. Petersburg.

It was a perfect opportunity to plan a revolution.

 
Tsar Nicholas II and the Grand Duke discussing strategy.
Tsar Nicholas II and the Grand Duke discussing strategy.

What Nicholas needed at this crucial time was competent commanders . . . but they were nowhere to be found....Lacking any military experience, he decided to take command in person. His presence did boost the morale of the troops at the front but did little else to relieve the impasse.

There is an idiomatic expression in English "when the cat's away, the mice will play." It means that when the authority figure is absent, underlings will run riot. That is exactly what happened during the absence of Tsar Nicholas II.

Grigori Yefimovich Rasputin (1868 -1916).
Grigori Yefimovich Rasputin
(1868–1916).
 

"Mad MI6 Monk" Grigori Rasputin was a member of the Okhrana or Russian branch of the British Secret Service.

In April 1917, Lenin and his "Bolsheviks" arrived in St. Petersburg via a "sealed train" from Switzerland.

He became the leader of the October Revolution in 1917.

 
Russia's Ruling House.
Russia's Ruling House: The Tsar and Tsaritsa sitting on Rasputin's lap
.

Crude cartoons began to appear in St. Petersburg and Moscow depicting the Tsar and Tsaritsa as puppets of Rasputin. As in the case of David Riccio in Scotland, 2 patriotic Russians named Prince Felix Yusupov and Grand Duke Dmitri Pavlovich decided to get rid of Rasputin in order to save their country.

Rasputin did not have a nice retirement, because he met his end in the icy waters of the Neva River, in December 1916.

In April 1917, Lenin and his "Bolsheviks" arrived in St. Petersburg via a "sealed train" from Switzerland. He became the leader of the October Revolution in 1917.

Lenin was an admirer of all things British–especially the aristocracy....Nothing epitomized the aristocracy more than Rolls-Royce automobiles. Lenin's Rolls was a genuine "gift" from the British . . . and not a leftover from the Tsar's fleet.

Lenin loved to sit in the back of his Rolls-Royce while he planned the "peoples' revolution." If you couldn't afford a chauffeur . . . you didn't belong in a Rolls-Royce.

Vladimir Lenin (1870-1924).
Vladimir Lenin circa 1917.
 

"Comrade" Lenin the "proletarian" loved to be chauffeur driven in his Rolls-Royce while he planned the Revolution.

 

 
Lenin rode in the back while his
"Comrade" Lenin was chauffeur
driven in his Rolls-Royce.

Lenin was preceded by a Swiss spy named Pierre Gilliard who was hired to tutor the Romanov children in French. Charles Sydney Gibbes was their English "tutor."

Pierre Gilliard (1878–1962) was
Pierre Gilliard (1878–1962) was
"tutor" to the Tsar's children.
 

The Revolution was planned in London and Geneva. Swiss Pierre Gilliard was French "tutor" to the Tsar's children.

Charles Sydney Gibbes was their English "tutor."

Both men were MI6 operatives and they could be relied upon to maintain strict secrecy as to the final fate of the Romanovs.

 
Charles Sydney Gibbes (1876–1963.
Charles Sydney Gibbes (1876–1963).

Sir George Buchanan was a British diplomat who was appointed British ambassador to Russia in 1910. He was stationed in St. Petersburg. Sidney Reilly was known as the Ace of Spies.

Sir George Buchanan
Sir George Buchanan
(1854–1924).
 

Sir George Buchanan coordinated the Revolution from the British Embassy in St. Petersburg.

He was assisted by Ace of Spies Sidney Reilly and Bruce Lockhart.

The number of MI6 spies in Russia at that time were legion.

 
Ace of Spies Sidney Reilly (1873–1925).
Ace of Spies Sidney Reilly
(1873–1925).

Everything about Reilly was fake (even his name) but he was in deadly earnest in his attempt to overthrow the Tsar and end the stalemate on the Western Front.

Bruce Lockhart coordinated the Revolution from the British Embassy in Moscow. Alexander Kerensky (1881–1970) was another MI6 operative who died in the British Empire state in 1970.

The Romanovs were imprisoned in Tsarskoye Solo and Siberia!!

After the February Revolution in 1917, the Tsar signed the official abdication papers on March 15–the Ides of March. Subsequently, the Romanovs were subject to house arrest in their former palace, Tsarskoye Selo, located 24 kilometers (15 km) south of St. Petersburg.

Grand Duchesses, Olga, Tatiana, Asastasia, and Marie in captivity at Tsarskoye Selo.
Grand Duchesses, Olga, Tatiana, Anastasia,
and Marie in captivity at Tsarskoye Selo.
 

While imprisoned at Tsarskoye Selo, the 4 brave Grand Duchesses came down with measles.

They removed their hats so "tutor" Pierre Guilliard could take their photo.

 
4 bald Grand Duchesses recovering
4 bald Grand Duchesses recovering
from measles.

Here is a quote from a biography of "tutor" Pierre Guilliard:

As the Grand-Duchesses were losing all their hair as the result of their illness, their heads have been shaved. When they go out in the park they wear scarves arranged so as to conceal the fact. Just as I was going to take their photographs, at a sign from Olga Nicolaievna they all suddenly removed their headdress. I protested, but they insisted, much amused (Guilliard, Thirteen Years at the Russian Court, p.231).

In August 1917, the Kerensky government evacuated the Romanovs to Tobolsk in the Urals, allegedly to protect them from the rising tide of revolution. There they lived in the former Governor's Mansion in considerable comfort. In October 1917, however, the Bolsheviks seized power from Kerensky's Provisional Government; Nicholas followed the events in October with interest but not yet with alarm.

Romanov Captivity
Tsarskoe Selo March 21, 1917–August 14, 1917
Tobolsk August 19, 1917– April 26, 1917
Ekaterinburg April 30, 1918 – July 1918

In April 1918, the Romanovs were transferred to the town of Ekaterinburg–about 150 miles (150 km) southwest of Tobolsk. The city was on the direct line of the Trans-Siberian Railroad.

The Ipatiev House in Ekaterinburg
The Ipatiev House in Ekaterinburg
circa
1928.
 

In April 1918, the Romanovs arrived in Ekaterinburg and were lodged in the house of a professor Ipatieff.

At that time the Romanovs felt no cause for alarm because uncle "Georgie" was king of England and the Tsaritsa was the granddaughter of Queen Victoria.

 

 
Cousins Georgie and Nicky.
Cousins Georgie and Nicky.

"Tutor" Charles Sydney Gibbes was in constant contact with the British government. Together with the British ambassador, Sir George Buchanan, he arranged for the Romanovs to "escape" to Britain:

Nor was he alone in expecting to go to England. Upon abdication, Nicholas had made four requests of the Provisional Government: (1) that he be given safe conduct to Tsarskoe Selo; (2) that the family be permitted to stay there until the children were completely recovered; (3) that they be given safe conduct to Murmansk, which implied embarking for England; and (4) that they be permitted to return after the war to take up permanent residence in the Crimea, at Livadia. (Benagh, An Englishman in the Court of the Tsar, p. 148).

From Ekaterinburg, the family traveled by train to Vladivostok, guarded by general Michael Dieterich's soldiers. On the last leg of the journey from Rupert's Land to Britain, their ship was torpedoed by a "German" U-boat. A watery grave meant no bodies as relics, and no heirs to continue the mighty Romanov dynasty.

Sir Charles Eliot
Sir Charles Eliot
(1862–1931).
 

Sir Charles Eliot (British High Commissioner for Siberia) and general Mikhail Diterikhs were responsible for the Romanovs safe trip overland to Vladivostok.

The Hudson's Bay Company would be responsible for their sea voyage to Vancouver.

After crossing Rupert's Land via train, the last leg was via HBC ship to safety in England!!

 
General Mikhail Diterikhs
General Mikhail Diterikhs
(1874
1937).

Unfortunately, WWI was still raging and the Atlantic was filled with "German" U-boats. That's the most likely scenario but only MI6 knows exactly where they found a watery grave. Mr. British Empire, Lord Kitchener of Khartoum, who was the driving force behind the war, met a similar fate somewhere in the North Atlantic Ocean.

Very conveniently, general Diterikhs was assigned the task of "investigating" the murders of the Romanovs, and creating the official myth of their demise in the Ipatiev House.

The 7 doppelgängers murdered instead of the Romanovs!!

The British Secret Service has always specialized in using doppelgängers or doubles. John Wilkes Booth had a look-alike and Hitler had at least 5 doubles.


A pictorial of the murder of the "Romanovs" by the Bolsheviks.
 

According to the official legend, on the night of July 16-17, the "Romanovs" were taken to the basement of the Ipatiev House and riddled with bullets.

Then the bodies were taken to an abandoned mine shaft, and dowsed with acid.

This was all true but the victims were not the Romanovs!!

 
The Open Mine at Four Brothers Monastery.
The Open Mine at Four Brothers Monastery.

It was not until the late 1970's that the bodies were "discovered" but kept secret until the Fall of the Soviet Union. DNA tests were said to prove that they were the bodies of the Romanovs. All DNA proves is that the bones recovered were members of the human race.

Why don't they find some of Hitler's DNA to prove that Angela Merkel Hitler is not his daughter?

The last person to tell the TRUTH about the Romanovs was the Orthodox priest, Father Storozhev, who visited them on July 14, to hold a service in the house:

14 July was a Sunday and that morning Father Storozhev and his deacon had again visited the Romanovs to hold a service. Their report of the visit was to be the last detailed account by outside observers of conditions inside the Ipatiev House. The priests donned their robes in the command post just outside the imperial family's living quarters. Commissar Yurovsky enquired after Storozhev's health and the priest mentioned that he had just had pleurisy. Yurovsky confided that he too had trouble with his lungs. Then they went in to the imperial family. This time Alexei was sitting in an armchair, pale, but not as pale as the priest remembered him from a previous visit. The tsarina looked brighter too. All the family was dressed as before; but there was a noticeable oddity: the emperor looked different–his beard seemed shorter and narrower, as if he had shaved around it. And there was something else. The grand duchesses's hair, which the priest recalled as cut short at the back only six weeks previously, seemed now to have grown right down to their shoulders. According to Storozhev, there was something strange about the service too:

Just after the liturgy of the low mass, there's a point where we read the following prayer: "May the souls of the dead rest in peace with the saints." For some reason the deacon, instead of reading it, began to chant. I did the same, a little annoyed by his forgetting the routine, but hardly had we begun than behind me I heard all the members of the family falling on their knees ... As I was leaving, I walked past the grand duchesses, and I heard a faint "thank you". I'm sure I wasn't mistaken. The deacon and I departed in silence. Suddenly, near the School of Fine Arts, the deacon said to me: "Do you know, something has happened to them in there." Since these words expressed my very own thoughts, I stopped and asked him why he thought that. "Yes, definitely, it's as if they were all somehow different. Why, nobody even sang!"

The following day, Monday 15 July, Yurovsky sent the little kitchen boy, Leonid Sednev, out of the Ipatiev House to live with the guards across the street. That day also the local labour union sent in four women to clean the floors of the Ipatiev House. The grand duchesses, they said later, seemed very cheerful, and helped them move the beds. (Summers, The File on the Tsar, pp. 49-50).

The little kitchen boy, Leonid Sednev, was about the same age at Tsarevich Alexei. That would make 7 doppelgängers killed to create the legend of the Romanovs perishing in Ekaterinburg.

The Tabernacle of David cannot depend on Mother Russia any longer!!

For the past 100 years, Mother Russia has borne the burden of fighting Jesuitism, the Hudson's Bay Company, Fascism, Nazism etc., etc. There is a limit to what any nation–no matter how large, generous, and self-sacrificing–can long endure.

When ancient Israel was created by Joshua the son of Nun, the surrounding nations were furious and marshaled all their forces to destroy the nation as soon as it was born:

And it came to pass, when Jabin king of Hazor had heard those things, that he sent to Jobab king of Madon, and to the king of Shimron, and to the king of Achshaph, and to the kings that were on the north of the mountains, and of the plains south of Chinneroth, and in the valley, and in the borders of Dor on the west, and to the Canaanite on the east and on the west, and to the Amorite, and the Hittite, and the Perizzite, and the Jebusite in the mountains, and to the Hivite under Hermon in the land of Mizpeh. And they went out, they and all their hosts with them, much people, even as the sand that is upon the sea shore in multitude, with horses and chariots very many. And when all these kings were met together, they came and pitched together at the waters of Merom, to fight against Israel (Joshua 11:1-5).

At the end of the Babylonian Captivity, when Ezra and Nehemiah labored to reestablish the nation, they were mightily opposed by the powers of darkness:

Now it came to pass, when Sanballat, Tobiah, the Arabs, the Ammonites, and the Ashdodites heard that the walls of Jerusalem were being restored and the gaps were beginning to be closed, that they became very angry, and all of them conspired together to come and attack Jerusalem and create confusion. Nevertheless we made our prayer to Elohim, and because of them we set a watch against them day and night (Nehemiah 4:7).

When the Tabernacle of David was reestablished by the Pilgrim Fathers in 1620, all hell broke loose in the wilderness. The Indians tried to curse them; the Jesuits and the Hudson's Bay Company tried desperately to EXTERMINATE them, and Satan sowed his tares among the wheat.

Since the birth of the nation on July 4, 1776, only Russia has been a true friend of Israel in the wilderness.

Tsar Alexander I (1777-1825).
Tsar Alexander I (1777–1825).
Tsar from 1801 to 1825.
 

In 1814, Tsar Alexander I chased Napoleon Bonaparte all the way from the gates of Moscow to Paris.

At his urging, the HBC signed a peace treaty with the U.S., ending the War of 1812.

Tsar Alexander II stopped the HBC from sending an army from Rupert's Land to aid the Confederacy.

 
Tsar Alexander II (1818-1881).
Tsar Alexander II (1818–1881).
Tsar from 1855 to 1881.

Tsar Alexander II arranged for the sale of Alaska to the United States in order to keep it from falling into the hands of the Hudson's Bay Company.

Russian Orthodoxy produced a great nation, with great leaders, who kept the British Empire at bay for centuries.


Dmitry Medvedev (b. 1965).
 

These 2 leaders are sitting in the seat of 2 Great Russian Alexanders: Alexander I and II.

The free world is facing perilous times because the real President Putin was titaniced in March 2015 and replaced with a double!!

 
The doppelgänger Putin.
The doppelgänger Putin.

Despite a century of failure, the sore losers continue to fight madly against the Almighty. Here is a great promise for the Tabernacle of David . . . and all true Christians:

No weapon that is formed against thee shall prosper; and every tongue that shall rise against thee in judgment thou shalt condemn. This is the heritage of the servants of JEHOVAH, and their righteousness is of me, saith JEHOVAH (Isaiah 54:17).

 

References

Benagh, Christine, An Englishman in the Court of the Tsar. Conciliar Press, Ben Lomond, California, 2000.

Barton, George. Celebrated Mysteries of the Great War. The Page Company, Boston. 1919.

Cassar, George H. Kitchener's War: British Strategy from 1914 to 1916. Brassey's, Washington City, 2004.

Gilliard, Pierre, Thirteen Years at the Russian Court. Hutchinson & Co., London, 1921.

King, Greg & Woolmans, Sue, The Assassination of the Archduke. St. Martin's Press, New York, 2013.

Massie, Robert K. Nicholas and Alexandra. Atheneum, New York, 1967.

Meyer, G. J. A World Undone: The Story of the Great War 19141918. Delacorte Press, New York, 2006.

McCormick, Donald, The Mystery of Lord Kitchener's Death. Putman, London, 1959.

McNeal,Shay. The Secret Plot to Save the Tsar: New Truths Behind the Romanov Mystery. HarperCollins, New York, 2002.

McCormick, Donald, The Mystery of Lord Kitchener's Death. Putnam, London, 1959.

Royle, Trevor, The Kitchener Enigma. Michael Joseph, London, 1985.

Summers, Anthony. The File on the Tsar. Harper & Row, New York, 1976.

Spence, Richard B. Trust No One: The Secret World of Sidney Reilly, Feral House, Los Angeles, CA, 2004.

Tuckman, Barbara. The Guns of August. Ballantine Books, New York, 1962.

Royle, Trevor, The Kitchener Enigma. Michael Joseph, London, 1985.


Copyright © 2014 by Patrick Scrivener


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