Saturday, July 25, 2015

Planned Parenthood scam shows us evil has a way of creeping into the world

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THE gargoyle witches of Grimm’s fairytales, who kidnapped children and fattened them up to eat, served the purpose of warning tender hearts about the evil ever-present in our world.
As adults we still treat evil as the realm of alien monsters, consoling ourselves with the fiction that the butchers of Islamic State or Nazism or communism are not fully human, with people who love them and lives of normality outside their vile deeds.

 –, Saturday, July, 25, 2015, (10:18pm)                         

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Hitler, for instance, was a vegetarian who cared deeply about the welfare of animals.
Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn once wrote that the line separating good from evil “passes not through states, nor between classes, nor between political parties either — but right through every human heart”.
In other words, all of us are capable of evil. It may be easier to think of evil as something foreign to ourselves. But it has a way of creeping into every complacent society, through every complicit heart.
Take the grotesque practices of one of the world’s largest abortion providers, Planned Parenthood, exposed in an undercover sting as selling the livers, brains and hearts of aborted babies for $30 to $100 a pop.
This is not just another wacky story from America to dismiss. We are deeply implicated, both because Australian researchers also use foetal tissue, whose provenance is opaque, and because we provide more than $30 million in foreign aid to the international arm of Planned Parenthood, for “reproductive health” activities in the Pacific and Asia.
You can see just what those “reproductive health” activities entail in two sickening undercover videos released by the US pro-life group, the Centre for Medical Progress.
Senior Director of Medical Services, Dr Deborah Nucatola is shown haggling over the sale of “intact” body parts over lunch with two actors she ­believes are from a “foetal tissue procurement” company.
In between forkfuls of lettuce and swigs of red wine, ­Nucatola says: “A lot of people want intact hearts these days … as many intact livers as possible … some people want lower extremities too … We’ve been very good at getting heart, lung, liver, because we know that, so I’m not gonna crush that part. I’m going to basically crush below, I’m gonna crush above, and I’m gonna see if I can get it all intact.”
Then there is stony-faced Dr Mary Gatter, another Planned Parenthood medical director, who offers to use “a less crunchy technique to get more whole specimens”. Consent from the patient for this altered technique she describes as a “specious little argument”.
Gatter is recorded negotiating $100 per body part. “I want a Lamborghini,” she quips.
Planned Parenthood claims it gains “no financial benefit”, other than to cover its costs, and is simply “helping” ­patients who want to “donate tissue ... with full, appropriate consent under the highest ethical and legal standards”.
The videos show abortion for what it is, not the sanitised fiction of the pro-choice movement, but the messy ending of a life, the crushing of a tiny body with a beating human heart and other organs desired by the medical research industry.
This secretive traffic in foetal body parts is a global business, and it occurs in Australia. Rare detail is found in a 2003 article in the Medical Journal of Australia, titled, “Use of human foetal ?tissue for biomedical research in Australia”.
An average of 108 aborted foetuses a year were “obtained” between 1994 and 2002: “19 separate biomedical researchers at 12 separate Australian institutions (four universities, six major teaching hospitals and two research ­institutes) used human foetal tissue in their research”.
The abortions were performed between eight and 20 weeks, and “the most commonly used tissues were eye (23%), bone/cartilage (23%), brain/spinal cord (22%), kidney (15%) and pancreas (8%).”
As in America, sale of foetal tissue here is illegal, but there is no transparency about the arrangements between abortion clinics and researchers, despite warnings from the ­National Health and Medical Research Council that “financial or contractual … conflict of interest” must be “managed”.
Alarmed by the prospect of similar abuses here, the Australian Christian Lobby has called on parliament to “investigate the use and possible sale of human foetal tissue”.
Then there is the not inconsiderable matter of taxpayer funding of the International Planned Parenthood Federation: $651,801 for “core funding to strategic plan (Asia)”, $769,800 “Contribution to IPPF (global)” and $30 million to “Pacific Regional Partnerships for Reproductive Health Program (Pacific)”.
NSW MP Fred Nile wants funding stopped: “The Australian Government is aiding the organisation’s unethical, inhumane practice of utilising foetal tissue as a commodity and for monetary gain.”
But the response of the government is just business as usual.
“These allegations … do not relate to DFAT’s funding of International Planned Parenthood Federation,” a spokesperson for the Department of Foreign Affairs said yesterday.
“DFAT contributes funding to IPPF as part of the global effort to reduce the unmet need for quality reproductive health care services in developing countries … IPPF must ensure its activities comply with the relevant country’s laws, including in relation to abortion”.
Sorry, that’s not good enough.
If the live cattle trade can be shut down overnight on the strength of undercover videos taken by animal rights activists, at the every least our government should review its funding of Planned Parenthood’s international affiliate, and seek assurances that foetal body parts are not being sold off.
Our consciences cannot remain forever anaesthetised to evil done in our name.
                

Monday, July 20, 2015

The Seven Hills of Jerusalem





By Ernest L. Martin, Ph.D., 2000

Jerusalem theory has three hills in one: "If one starts with the Mount of Olives just to the east of the main City of Jerusalem (but still reckoned to be located within the environs of Jerusalem), there are three summits to that Mount of Olives."


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It was common custom in the centuries before Christ for people in the Roman world to refer to the City of Rome itself as the "City of Seven Hills." The references are numerous and consistent. And indeed, when Romulus and Remus wanted to build a city in the area of the Tibur River (just inland from the coast to afford a greater protection for the city from sea pirates or from the naval warfare of hostile powers), it was divinely selected, in Roman parlance, that the city had to be on "seven hills." The number "seven" was a universal symbol that signified "completion" or "perfection," and the ancients who founded Rome wanted people to know that this particular city was destined to have a world influence and fame, and that it was no ordinary city that was being constructed in the eighth century B.C. The very fact, that Rome was designated "The Seven Hilled City" was significant enough to render it as a sacred and holy city that was designed to have world power and authority. This is one of the reasons the ancient people of the world always respected the City of Rome, whether they were its arch defenders and supporters or its enemies and were alien to its political and religious concepts. Even when the city in the time of the Empire finally grew beyond the strict limits of the "Seven Hills" (and reached out to embrace other hills in the vicinity and even hills on the other side of the Tibur River, such as Vatican Hill), the people for nostalgic reasons still retained the name of the city by its original designation: "the City of Seven Hills."
But strange as it may seem, the City of Jerusalem as it existed in the time of Christ Jesus was also reckoned to be the "City of Seven Hills." This fact was well recognized in Jewish circles. In the Pirke de-Rabbi Eliezer, an eighth century midrashic narrative (section 10), the writer mentioned without commentary (showing that the understanding was well known and required no defense) that "Jerusalem is situated on seven hills" (recorded in The Book of Legends, edited by Bialik and Ravnitzky, p. 371, paragraph 111). And, so it was. Those "seven hills" are easy to identify. If one starts with the Mount of Olives just to the east of the main City of Jerusalem (but still reckoned to be located within the environs of Jerusalem), there are three summits to that Mount of Olives. The northern summit (hill) is called Scopus [Hill One], the middle summit (hill) was called Nob [Hill Two], the highest point of Olivet itself, and the southern summit (hill) was called in the Holy Scriptures the "Mount of Corruption" or "Mount of Offence" [Hill Three] (II Kings 23:13). On the middle ridge between the Kedron and the Tyropoeon Valleys there was (formerly) in the south "Mount Zion" [Hill Four] (the original "Mount Zion" and not the later southwest hill that was later called by that name), then the "Ophel Mount" [Hill Five] and then to the north of that the "Rock" around which "Fort Antonia" was built [Hill Six]. And finally, there was the southwest hill itself [Hill Seven] that finally became known in the time of Simon the Hasmonean as the new "Mount Zion." This makes "Seven Hills" in all.
This does not end the significance of "Seven Hills" for the urban areas that the ancients looked on as being the centers of divine sovereignty on this earth. We are all familiar with Babylon on the Euphrates (which became the capital of the world in the time of Nebuchadnezzar in the sixth century B.C.) as being the "Seven Hilled City." And, it may be surprising for some to learn this, but when Constantine the emperor wanted to build a "new Rome" in the eastern part of the Roman Empire (because most of the economic life of the Roman Empire in the fourth century was centered in the eastern half of the Empire and he felt he needed a capital city much nearer the economic center of the Empire), he finally selected a spot on the Bosporus called Byzantium. The reason he selected this spot to be the "New Rome" was because it was a small village also located on "Seven Hills." This made "New Rome" as a City of Seven Hills.
What we observe is the fact that the ancients symbolically looked on the various capitals of the world as having "Seven Hills." The significance of this fact even had a meaning for the apostle John who, under the influence of Christ Jesus himself, wrote the Book of Revelation. We find that the last world capital would be "Mystery Babylon" and that it would have "seven mountains" (Revelation 17:9) associated with it. The fact that history has "Seven Hills" (or "Mountains") associated with FOUR world kingdoms: Babylon, Rome, Byzantium, and Jerusalem, there has been some confusion about which of these (or, perhaps, another "New City") was the intention of the apostle John who was writing for Christ Jesus in the Book of Revelation. The truth is, however, when one looks at the subject of the Book of Revelation carefully, there is only one of those "Cities of Seven Hills" that could possibly be the subject of the End-Time revelation. That is the City of Jerusalem. The "Mystery Babylon" of the Book of Revelation is none other than Jerusalem!

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Sunday, July 12, 2015

Wallace Johnson, Fatima, the Flood


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Wallace Johnson Site


 

Josef Holzschuh has notified us of this new site that he has created.

 


Wallace Johnson

 

Wallace was a gifted speaker and his presentations are made with humour and simplicity. They can be heard on audio files or viewed as video slide shows with hundreds of images.

 

The original lectures were converted from audio cassette tapes and original slides used where available.

 

The late Wallace Johnson (1916 - 1989) was a Catholic family man, daily Communicant (daily Mass), lawyer and businessman. He gave many popular thoroughly researched lectures in the 1970s and 1980s. These lectures are more urgently needed today in the Third Millennium.

 

Josef Holzschuh PhD (Geophysics), Grad Dip Ed (Science and Religion), wishes to preserve these presentations for current and future generations. Science is often wrongly used to diminish Faith. Wallace uses science for its true purpose; the glory of God and to reveal our true dignity, human and divine.

 

Copyright (c) 2015. Please use and share all resources unaltered, non-profit and referenced here.


Wallace Johnson, Fatima, the Flood

 

Fatima

 


 

Whilst we greatly admired the writings and lectures of Wal, and his knack for being able to show how Our Lady had intervened throughout modern history to forestall some new diabolical revolution (e.g. Our Lady of Fatima in 1917 against Bolshevik Communism), we did consider that his one-time pre-occupation with conspiracies and the Illuminati could tend to deflate, rather than to uplift, the faithful. This prompted Frits Albers once to exclaim: “For God’s sake, Wal, give people some hope!”

We, as Fatima people, appreciated that (13th July, 1917) whilst ‘the outlook [is indeed] … gloomy …. Many will be martyred, the Holy Father will have much to suffer; several nations will be wiped out’, however ‘there is a ray of hope: my Immaculate Heart will finally triumph.' We knew that, despite everything, we were on the winning aside, that the head of our infernal foe had already been irrevocably crushed (Genesis 3:15).

And apparently it is quite hard to function properly with a crushed head!

Whether from AMAIC promptings, or otherwise, Wal, latterly, did become more positive.

 

The Genesis Flood

 

 

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Uniquely, Wallace, a global floodist, had - unlike other ‘Creationists’ of the same biblical interpretation - allowed for a verifiable antediluvian archaeology to co-exist alongside the presumed global Flood. He had appreciated (rightly, we think) that Mesopotamian archaeology, for instance, was divided by the Flood into antediluvian and postdiluvian phases. But he still, despite this, upheld (wrongly, we think) a global Genesis Flood.