This is not good.
For a long time, many of you have had your doubts about Gen. Michael Flynn.
Many of you also like him a lot.
I have been undecided but this video just crossed my desk and I have to tell you it is VERY disturbing.
Did Flynn just out himself for who he really is?
Maybe one of you will be able to give me more information on this, but from what I’m seeing it’s bad….very bad.
This is Gen. Flynn at what I believe is Kenneth Copeland Ministries leading a prayer TO the Archangels (very wrong), talking about the Seven Rays of Light (esoteric, demonic teaching) and using a lot of language from the “Ascended Masters I AM” cult (not good!).
Flynn wraps up by talking about “Seven Rays” which appears to be reference to theosophy and the Ascended Masters of the “I AM” cult. 🚨 pic.twitter.com/7UJ8eCLBVS
— Jim Stewartson, Antifascist, #RIPQ 🇺🇸🏴☠️ (@jimstewartson) September 17, 2021
Backup on Rumble here:
None of this is Christian in the slightest.
It reminds me very much of that demonic speech from that demonic George H.W. Bush talking about “a thousand points of light”:
And that other demonic speech from that other demonic George W. Bush talking about “the angel that directs the whirlwind”.
Skywatch TV did a wonderful breakdown of all of these esoteric and demonic references by evil Presidents.
Here is a portion:
On January 20, 2001, President George W. Bush, during his first inaugural address, faced the Obelisk known as the Washington Monument and twice referred to an angel that “rides in the whirlwind and directs this storm.” His reference was credited to Virginia statesman John Page, who wrote to Thomas Jefferson after the Declaration of Independence was signed, “We know the race is not to the swift nor the battle to the strong. Do you not think an angel rides in the whirlwind and directs this storm?”
Five weeks after the inaugural, on Wednesday, February 28, 2001, Congressman Major R. Owens of New York stood before the House of Representatives and prayed to the “angel in the whirlwind.” He asked the spiritual force to guide the future and fate of the United States.[i] Twenty-eight weeks later (for a total of thirty-three weeks from the day of the inaugural—a number invaluable to mysticism and occult fraternities), nineteen Islamic terrorists attacked the United States (according to the official story), hijacking four commercial airliners and crashing two of them into the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center in New York City. They slammed a third into the Pentagon, and a fourth, which had been directed toward Washington DC, crashed near Shanksville, Pennsylvania. What happened that day resulted in nearly three thousand immediate deaths, at least two dozen missing persons, and the stage being set for changes to the existing world order.
When Bush was giving his second inaugural speech four years later, he again offered cryptic commentary, saying, “For a half century, America defended our own freedom by standing watch on distant borders. After the shipwreck of communism came years of relative quiet, years of repose, years of sabbatical—and then there came a day of fire.” A few paragraphs following, Bush added, “By our efforts, we have lit a fire as well—a fire in the minds of men. It warms those who feel its power, it burns those who fight its progress, and one day this untamed fire of freedom will reach the darkest corners of our world” (emphasis added).
The phrase, “a fire in the minds of men,” is from Fyodor Dostoyevsky’s nineteenth-century book, The Possessed (“The Devils”), a novel set in pre-revolutionary Russia, where civil resistance is seen championed by nihilist Sergei Nechaev, who tries to ignite a revolution of such destructive power that society will be completely destroyed. The fact that a United States president would quote this phrase in an official speech of record was astonishing to many analysts, given that The Possessed is about violent government crackdown on dissent that sparks today’s familiar civil unrest and revolution marked by public violence.[ii] Fire in the Minds of Men is also the title historian James H. Billington chose for his famous book on the history of revolutions, including the origin of occult Freemasonry and its influence in the American Revolution. In his closing comments, Bush himself tied the inaugural crypticisms to the Masonic involvement in the American Revolution, saying, “When our Founders declared a new order of the ages, they were acting on an ancient hope that is meant to be fulfilled.” The phrase, “a new order of the ages,” is taken from the Masonically designed Great Seal (novus ordo seclorum), and Bush further acknowledged that the secret society members were acting on an “ancient” hope that is “meant to be fulfilled.”
To the illumined elite and a handful of historians and scholars, the inaugural addresses by the president were important editions in a larger series of carefully crafted speeches in which line-by-line analysis of his public references uncovered what appeared to be coded language designed to convey shrouded messages at regular intervals to select members of his global audience. Biblical scholar Bruce Lincoln’s examination of a speech delivered by Bush to the nation on October 7, 2001 announcing the U.S. attack on Afghanistan repeatedly verified this practice, producing redundant, hidden references from apocalyptic books of the Bible concerning the end times.[iii] Lincoln concluded that the word-crafting was a strategy of “double coding” to secretly appeal to people in Bush’s inner (occult) circle who hoped to engage “a Manichaean struggle, where Sons of Light confront Sons of Darkness, and all must enlist on one side or another, without possibility of neutrality, hesitation, or middle ground.”[iv]
In his book, American Dynasty, Kevin Phillips confirms this practice of message-coding by Bush, pointing out the ever-present references in the president’s speeches to words such as “evil” and “evil ones.”[v] At the top of Phillips’ list is reference again to the use of the metaphysical phrase “whirlwind,” which he interprets as “a medium for the voice of God.” From an esoteric point of view, Phillips was either unaware of or unwilling to discuss the deeper, contemporary meaning of this language and its importance to secret societies. But such phrasing in the president’s public speeches assuredly did not go unnoticed by the appropriate members of his audience. Lincoln comes closest to acknowledging this when he writes:
Enlisting the specialized reading/listening and hermeneutical skills they cultivate, he encouraged them to probe beneath the surface of his text. There, sotto voce [“under voice”], he told them he understands and sympathizes with their views, even if requirements of his office constrain him from giving full-throated voice.[vi]
Of course, Bush was not the first president to use the language of the divine. Yet few would argue that, with George W. Bush, he set the nation believably on a path toward an apocalyptic vision led by inspiration from the angel in the whirlwind. Whether the president fully understood the ramifications of his words and actions, he and others around him had: 1) acknowledged; 2) prayed to; and 3) welcomed supernatural agents to guide and influence the future machine of national sovereignty in a way oddly familiar to end-times prophecy and Dostoyevsky’s novel.
We allow that the president might have been unaware of parts of his abstruse actions because he was not the author of his speeches in the conventional sense; members of his staff, with input from unnamed guides, crafted most of these words. Bush nevertheless delivered these speeches after reviewing them, contemplating them, practicing them, and making personal margin notes. More importantly, “He spoke in his official capacity as head of state, representing the state and beyond that the nation,” notes Lincoln. So whether Bush was aware of his actions or was puppeted by SHADOWLAND allegiances that he and his father had nurtured, occultists in and behind government knew exactly what they were doing. Their choice of words and actions—from the president’s speeches to the counsel he received from members of an elite, top-secret cell of spiritual authorities in Washington (note: this is not a reference to the Christian groups or faith councils that meet with U.S. presidents)—reveal subtle but informing truths: Words were placed in the president’s mouth to be spoken in mystic harmony of a sacred craft, an otherworldly discourse, which the men behind the president, the “voices behind the voice,” believed would invoke the arrival of a spiritual “kingdom on earth” led by an embodied theocratic representative if these words were uttered at the right moment in history and from chosen men. For this “Angel in the Whirlwind,” wrote Christopher Findlay, “also carries unsettling connotations of a day of vengeance and judgment…a notion that appeals to…the apocalyptic frame of mind…reminiscent of Winthrop’s ‘shining city on a hill’ image, coupled with the fear of being expelled from this earthly paradise if the new society should fail to fulfill its role in the divine plan.”[vii]
Later, when some in the public were taking courage that the midterm backlash of November 2006 had sufficiently restrained the administration’s dreams of playing a vital role in initiating Armageddon, behind the scenes in Washington DC, this influential group of powerful men retained faith in their paranormal forces. Setting their eyes on the timeframe of 2016-2020, they were not for the moment concerned if Congress or even the executive branch changed hands now and again. They had received what they wanted—official invitation to supernaturalism by the nation’s leaders and, for sufficient time, conformity by the majority of uninitiated Americans. An angel from the whirlwind spread its powerful wings, and a new epoch in American history was ushered in, a time when the government of the U.S. was intentionally brought under influence to dark angelic power.
The statement above may seem daring. But the connection between Bush’s speeches, signals to “the family” of spiritual advisors as well as to the leaders of the Craft, the Bush administration’s subsequent actions, and coalescence of Congress—and, for a while, the majority of Americans—set in motion the rules for cosmic game play as defined in the sacred texts of all major religions, including the Bible. Invitation to angels by elected officials, combined with passive civilian conformity, is key to opening doorways for supernatural agents to engage social governance. This is a classic tenet of demonology. Spirits go where they are invited, whether to possess an individual or to take dominion over a region. One could contend, therefore, that starting in 2001, the United States became so disposed in following and not challenging unprecedented changes to longstanding U.S. policies, including the Christian rules for just war, that a powerful force known to the Illuminati as the “Moriah Conquering Wind,” a.k.a. “the angel in the whirlwind,” accepted the administration’s invitation and enthroned itself in the nation’s capital.
And because those clips get deleted off YouTube as fast as they get uploaded, here is a backup from Rumble: