Ladies and gentleman, what we see around us today is an extension of an age old conflict, the Russian Byzantine empire and their orthodox prelate in opposition to the roman empire. It is really that simple. Rome insisted the protestants in Germany either be catholic or dead. It is the same with Russia and the orthodox church. Millions of Russians were killed by the jesuit priest Joe Stalin and churches razed to the ground to make room for catholic churches. The battle rages on as vatican mercenaries surround Russia. They are in place from Romania to Poland and Moscow says if they attack Russia, they will cease to exist.
The refugees that Merkel is flying in by plane, day and night are the military arm of the vatican.
It is such a simple concept but people don’t seem to pick up on it.
“This is the soil of 2,000 years ago, where we are standing now,” Susanne Wilbers-Rost was saying as a young volunteer pried a small, dark clod out of it. Wilbers-Rost, a specialist in early German archaeology, peered through wire-rimmed glasses, brushed away some earth, and handed an object to me. “You’re holding a nail from a Roman soldier’s sandal,” she said. Atrim, short-haired woman, Wilbers-Rost has worked at the site, which is ten miles north of the manufacturing city of Osnabrück, Germany, since 1990. Inch by inch, several young archaeologists under her direction are bringing to light a battlefield that was lost for almost 2,000 years, until an off-duty British Army officer stumbled across it in 1987.
From This Story
The sandal nail was a minor discovery, extracted from the soil beneath an overgrown pasture at the base of Kalkriese (the word may derive from Old High German for limestone), a 350-foot-high hill in an area where uplands slope down to the north German plain. But it was further proof that one of the pivotal events in European history took place here: in A.D. 9, three crack legions of Rome’s army were caught in an ambush and annihilated. Ongoing finds—ranging from simple nails to fragments of armor and the remains of fortifications—have verified the innovative guerrilla tactics that according to accounts from the period, neutralized the Romans’ superior weaponry and discipline.
It was a defeat so catastrophic that it threatened the survival of Rome itself and halted the empire’s conquest of Germany. “This was a battle that changed the course of history,” says Peter S. Wells, a specialist in Iron Age European archaeology at the University of Minnesota and the author of The Battle That Stopped Rome. “It was one of the most devastating defeats ever suffered by the Roman Army, and its consequences were the most far-reaching. The battle led to the creation of a militarized frontier in the middle of Europe that endured for 400 years, and it created a boundary between Germanic and Latin cultures that lasted 2,000 years.” Had Rome not been defeated, says historian Herbert W. Benario, emeritus professor of classics at EmoryUniversity, a very different Europe would have emerged. “Almost all of modern Germany as well as much of the present-day CzechRepublic would have come under Roman rule. All Europe west of the Elbe might well have remained Roman Catholic; Germans would be speaking a Romance language; the Thirty Years’ War might never have occurred, and the long, bitter conflict between the French and the Germans might never have taken place.”
Founded (at least according to legend) in 753 b.c., Rome spent its formative decades as little more than an overgrown village. But within a few hundred years, Rome had conquered much of the Italian peninsula, and by 146 b.c., had leapt into the ranks of major powers by defeating Carthage, which controlled much of the western Mediterranean. By the beginning of the Christian Era, Rome’s sway extended from Spain to Asia Minor, and from the North Sea to the Sahara. The imperial navy had turned the Mediterranean into a Roman lake, and everywhere around the rim of the empire, Rome’s defeated enemies feared her legions—or so it seemed to optimistic Romans. “Germania” (the name referred originally to a particular tribe along the Rhine), meanwhile, did not exist as a nation at all. Various Teutonic tribes lay scattered across a vast wilderness that reached from present-day Holland to Poland. The Romans knew little of this densely forested territory governed by fiercely independent chieftains. They would pay dearly for their ignorance.
Arminius the great German warlord who infiltrated the Roman legions to learn their tactics and then destroyed 3 Roman legions becoming the savior of Europe.
Rome Never Forgets; The Vatican Never Forgives
“Many have wondered for decades why Germany was defeated, and destroyed, twice in the two world wars of the last century. In World War I Deutschland as it is known in German was especially destroyed economically and financially. In World War II the Fatherland itself was quite deliberately devastated.
It was the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest, which took place in September 9 AD, in what is today northern Germany that set the stage for the vengeance of Rome. In that month Germanic tribes banded together to annihilate three Roman Legions (XVII, XVIII, and XIX) as they snaked their way through the Teutonic forests. This unparalleled slaughter of over 20,000 Roman soldiers occurred because of the misplaced trust by the Roman General Publius Quinctilius Varus in the Germanic Commander Arminius. By every account, Varus was ‘betrayed’ by Arminius through the execution of a fastidiously laid trap from which 3 Legions of Rome had no escape as they faced certain death and desecration.”
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