Black Pope

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The Black Pope - The Most Powerful Man In The World?

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Cardinal Francis Spellman was a patron and affiliate of the American Association of Malta Knights, founded in 1926. Spellman was the Jesuit "Black Pope," who wielded the true power of the Vatican. His attitude toward the Knights of Malta demonstrated the close connections that exist between the Church and the premier secret societies, and that confound the alternative theories of misinformed or duplicitous critics and cynics.

Michael Tsarion / <cite>The Irish Origins of Civilization, Volume 2</cite>

The state within a state, known as the "Vatican," appears to casual observers to be officiated over by an elected "pope." The truth is that he, like so many other potentates and politicians living and deceased, is but a public-relations officers for the solar church of ancient times, coming not only from Babylon but from Egypt. The "white" pope who addresses the mass of Roman Catholics from his balcony at St. Peter's Square is a puppet of the "black" pope - the Jesuit "General" - who is himself a puppet of the Keepers of the Royal Secret who officiate for the bloodline descendants of the original solar church, that hideous hydra conceived and birthed in Egypt, educated abroad, and finally deployed to all parts and principalities.

Michael Tsarion / <cite>The Irish Origins of Civilization, Volume 2</cite>

The power of the General [Black Pope] shall be so unlimited that should he deem it necessary for the honor of God, he shall even be able to send back, or in other directions, those who have come direct from Popes

Ignatius Loyola / <cite>quoted by Michael Tsarion</cite>

The United States of America are not controlled from the White House, as most people believe, but from the Jesuit Georgetown University that overlooks Washington DC. It is the "Black" popes (Cardinal Francis Spellman and Hans Kolvenbach) who give the president his orders. The Jesuits were expunged from many countries of the world at different times. Their secrecy is for a reason. The college's motto is "Both and One" (meaning Three). A pyramid with an eye and emitting solar rays can be seen above the door of the oldest and most prestigious Jesuit college - the Pontifical Gregorian University, in Rome. Jesuit symbols contain stars and other sabean symbols from the pre-Christian world.

Michael Tsarion / <cite>The Irish Origins of Civilization, Volume 2</cite>

But such is the extraordinary skill with which the relations of the society to the papacy were originally drafted by Loyola, and subsequently worked by his successors, that it has always remained organically independent, and might very conceivably break with Rome without imperilling its own existence. The general has usually stood towards the Pope much as a powerful grand feudatory of the Middle Ages did towards a weak titular lord paramount, or perhaps as the captain of a splendid host of ' Free Companions ' did towards a potentate with whom he chose to take temporary and precarious service; and the shrewd Roman populace have long shown their recognition of this fact [by styling these two great personages severally the ' White Pope ' and the ' Black Pope '. In truth the society has never, from the very first, obeyed the Pope, whenever its will and his happened to run counter to each other.

Lady Queensborough / <cite>Occult Theocrasy</cite>

Nor is the general himself exempt from control on the part of the society, lest by any possible error he be unfaithful to its interests. A consultative council is imposed on him by the general congregation, consisting of six persons, whom he may neither select nor remove, — namely, four assistants, each representing a nation, an admonisher or adviser (resembling the adlatus of a military commander) to warn him of any faults or mistakes, and his confessor. One of these must be in constant attendance on him; and, while he is not at liberty to abdicate his office, nor to accept any dignity or office outside it without the assent of the society, he may yet be suspended or deposed by its authority.

Lady Queensborough / <cite>Occult Theocrasy</cite>

Protecting the Church may require the Superior General to sacrifice his soldiers, his citizens, and, if need be, his sovereign, the pope. In a very real sense, the great General is so inscrutably alone, so omnipotent, that he is at war with...everyone. Sacrificing his own (just as Saturn, the grandfather-god of Rome devoured his own children) in order to defeat an enemy short of coming to blows, this is a great General's legitimate obligation.

Tupper Saussy / <cite>Rulers of Evil</cite>

It was one thing to recommend learning against learning, and quite another to manage its multiple dimensions. Learning against learning amounted to no less than making war on the Bible. To wage such a war, the papacy needed a new priestly order of pious soldiers conditioned to wield psychological weapons on a battlefield of...human thought. But first, there had to be a general. The man chosen to lead the assault on the Bible was a swashbuckling adventurer from the proud Basque country of northern Spain.

Tupper Saussy / <cite>Rulers of Evil</cite>

No Roman was called Pontifex Maximus until the title was given to Julius Caesar in 48 BC. Today's Pontifex Maximus is Pope John Paul II.

As we shall discover in a forthcoming chapter, John Paul does not hold that title alone. He shares it with a mysterious partner, a military man, a man holding an office that has been known for more than four centuries as "Papa Nero," the Black Pope. I shall present evidence that the House fasces represent the Black Pope, who indeed rules the world.

Tupper Saussy / <cite>Rulers of Evil</cite>

In Roman Catholic circles it is well known that the Black Pope is the term used for the General of the Jesuits. As the Pope is always robed in white, and the General in black, the contrast is obvious. But those Romanists who do not greatly love the Jesuits, and their number is not limited, use the term as indicating that the Black Pope rules the White Pope . . . even while the former is obligated to make, at least, a show of submission to the latter.

M. F. Cusack, 1896 / <cite>The Black Pope</cite>

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