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Was George Washington the first President of our country? The answer is, no, he wasn’t. You mean that was a lie that George Washington never told a lie? Yep! you mean he didn’t chop down a cherry tree? Think this through people, who ran this nation BEFORE there was a constitution? Now, George Washington was the first president under the U.S. Constitution. But someone had to run the country before the constitution was ratified. How easy is it to find this information out? Very easy. You can even get commemorative coins of each President—-which I have included! —

The U.S. had a running government as early as mid-1774. This section is about those men who did run the country before Old George. Hummmmmm, another illuminati lie at it’s finest. Also, read here that Barack Obama was NOT the first black President! So, here’s how things REALLY were: There were 5 presidents of the Continental Congress of the United States and 10 Presidents of The United States of America!

The first was Peyton Randolph of Virginia. The first PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES was a man named Samuel Huntington. There were 9 other Presidents who succeeded him BEFORE George Washington. So, in reality, George Washington was the 11th President of the United States! Depending on how you want to view it, he could be even the 16th President.

So, everyone asks me…Why don’t they tell us about this? Well, let me tell you why the illuminati want to manipulate you on who the Presidents were. Remember, even though there were Presidents BEFORE George Washington, we did not have a ratified Constitution yet. Now, once we did have one, the global Elite wanted to now manipulate it towards their own means! In other words, They don’t want you to know you have rights! And, once America had a constitution, they could now control and manipulate you which they couldn’t before! That’s why they wanted to start a “NEW LIST” of Presidents when George Washington was in control because that’s when they actually received their power over you!!!!!!! So the issue wasn’t “who the first President was”....It clearly was NOT George Washington, but the real issue was, “when The Global Elite actually had control of the people! Remember this also, to counter act the Constitution, the Masonic Lodge was also started in 1776.”

The following is a list of the presidents before George Washington you were never told about.

PEYTON RANDOLPH of Virginia (1723-1775) 1st President:

When delegates gathered in Philadelphia for the first Continental Congress, they promptly elected the former King’s Attorney of Virginia as the moderator and president of their convocation.

He was a propitious choice. He was a legal prodigy having studied at the Inner Temple in London, served as his native colony’s Attorney General, and tutored many of the most able men of the South at William and Mary College including the young Patrick Henry.

His home in Williamsburg was the gathering place for Virginia’s legal and political gentry and it remains a popular attraction in the restored colonial capital. He had served as a delegate in the Virginia House of Burgesses, and had been a commander under William Byrd in the colonial militia. He was a scholar of some renown having begun a self-guided reading of the classics when he was thirteen. See Randolph house (BELOW).

Despite suffering poor health served the Continental Congress as president twice, in 1774 from September 5 to October 21, and then again for a few days in 1775 from May 10 to May 23. He never lived to see independence, yet was numbered among the nation’s most revered founders.

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HENRY MIDDLETON (1775-1784) 2nd President: —

America’s second elected president was one of the wealthiest planters in the South, the patriarch of the most powerful families anywhere in the nation. His public spirit was evident from an early age. He was a member of his state’s Common House from 1744-1747. During the last two years he served as the Speaker. During 1755 he was the King’s Commissioner of Indian Affairs. He was a member of the South Carolina Council from 1755-1770. Middleton house (BELOW).

His valor in the War with the Cherokees during 1760-1761 earned him wide recognition throughout the colonies and demonstrated his cool leadership abilities while under pressure. He was elected as a delegate to the first session of the Continental Congress and when Peyton Randolph was forced to resign the presidency, his peers immediately turned to Middleton to complete the term. He served as the fledgling coalition’s president from October 22, 1774 until Randolph was able to resume his duties briefly beginning on May 10, 1775.

Afterward, he was a member of the Congressional Council of Safety and helped to establish the young nation’s policy toward the encouragement and support of education. In February 1776 he resigned his political involvements in order to prepare his family and lands for what he believed was inevitable war—but he was replaced by his son Arthur who eventually became a signer of both the Declaration of Independence and the Articles of Confederation, served time as an English prisoner of war, and was twice elected Governor of his state.

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JOHN HANCOCK (1784-1793) 3rd President: —

The third president was a patriot, rebel leader, merchant who signed his name into immortality in giant strokes on the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. The boldness of his signature has made it live in American minds as a perfect expression of the strength and freedom and defiance of the individual in the face of British tyranny. As President of the Continental Congress during two widely spaced terms the first from May 24 1775 to October 30 1777 and the second from November 23 1885 to June 5, 1786 Hancock was the presiding officer when the members approved the Declaration of Independence. Because of his position, it was his official duty to sign the document first but not necessarily as dramatically as he did.

Hancock figured prominently in another historic event—the battle at Lexington: British troops who fought there April 10, 1775, had known Hancock and Samuel Adams were in Lexington and had come there to capture these rebel leaders. And the two would have been captured, if they had not been warned by Paul Revere. As early as 1768, Hancock defied the British by refusing to pay customs charges on the cargo of one of his ships.

One of Boston’s wealthiest merchants, he was recognized by the citizens, as well as by the British, as a rebel leader—and was elected President of the first Massachusetts Provincial Congress. After he was chosen President of the Continental Congress in 1775, Hancock became known beyond the borders of Massachusetts, and, having served as colonel of the Massachusetts Governor’s Guards he hoped to be named commander of the American forces until John Adams nominated George Washington. In 1778 Hancock was commissioned Major General and took part in an unsuccessful campaign in Rhode Island.

But it was as a political leader that his real distinction was earned as the first Governor of Massachusetts, as President of Congress, and as President of the Massachusetts constitutional ratification convention. He helped win ratification in Massachusetts, gaining enough popular recognition to make him a contender for the newly created Presidency of the United States, but again he saw Washington gain the prize. Like his rival, George Washington, Hancock was a wealthy man who risked much for the cause of independence.

He was the wealthiest New Englander supporting the patriotic cause, and, although he lacked the brilliance of John Adams or the capacity to inspire of Samuel Adams, he became one of the foremost leaders of the new nation perhaps, in part, because he was willing to commit so much at such risk to the cause of freedom.

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HENRY LAURENS: 4th President: —

The only American president ever to be held as a prisoner of war by a foreign power, Laurens was heralded after he was released as “the father of our country,” by no less a personage than George Washington. He was of Huguenot extraction, his ancestors having come to America from France after the revocation of the Edict of Nantes made the Reformed faith illegal. Raised and educated for a life of mercantilism at his home in Charleston, he also had the opportunity to spend more than a year in continental travel.

It was while in Europe that he began to write revolutionary pamphlets—gaining him renown as a patriot. He served as vice-president of South Carolina in1776. He was then elected to the Continental Congress. He succeeded John Hancock as President of the newly independent but war beleaguered United States on November 1, 1777. He served until December 9, 1778 at which time he was appointed Ambassador to the Netherlands.

Unfortunately for the cause of the young nation, he was captured by an English warship during his cross-Atlantic voyage and was confined to the Tower of London until the end of the war. After the Battle of Yorktown, the American government regained his freedom in a dramatic prisoner exchange President Laurens for Lord Cornwallis. Ever the patriot, Laurens continued to serve his nation as one of the three representatives selected to negotiate terms at the Paris Peace Conference in 1782.

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JOHN JAY: 5th President: —

America’s first Secretary of State, first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, one of its first ambassadors, and author of some of the celebrated Federalist Papers, Jay was a Founding Father who, by a quirk of fate, missed signing the Declaration of Independence at the time of the vote for independence and the signing, he had temporarily left the Continental Congress to serve in New York’s revolutionary legislature.

Nevertheless, he was chosen by his peers to succeed Henry Laurens as President of the United States serving a term from December 10, 1778 to September 27, 1779. A conservative New York lawyer who was at first against the idea of independence for the colonies, the aristocratic Jay in 1776 turned into a patriot who was willing to give the next twenty-five years of his life to help establish the new nation. During those years, he won the regard of his peers as a dedicated and accomplished statesman and a man of unwavering principle.

In the Continental Congress Jay prepared addresses to the people of Canada and Great Britain. In New York he drafted the State constitution and served as Chief Justice during the war. He was President of the Continental Congress before he undertook the difficult assignment, as ambassador, of trying to gain support and funds from Spain. After helping Franklin, Jefferson, Adams, and Laurens complete peace negotiations in Paris in 1783, Jay returned to become the first Secretary of State, called “Secretary of Foreign Affairs” under the Articles of Confederation. He negotiated valuable commercial treaties with Russia and Morocco, and dealt with the continuing controversy with Britain and Spain over the southern and western boundaries of the United States.

He proposed that America and Britain establish a joint commission to arbitrate disputes that remained after the war a proposal which, though not adopted, influenced the government’s use of arbitration and diplomacy in settling later international problems. In this post Jay felt keenly the weakness of the Articles of Confederation and was one of the first to advocate a new governmental compact. He wrote five Federalist Papers supporting the Constitution, and he was a leader in the New York ratification convention.

As first Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, Jay made the historic decision that a State could be sued by a citizen from another State, which led to the Eleventh Amendment to the Constitution. On a special mission to London he concluded the “Jay Treaty,” which helped avert a renewal of hostilities with Britain but won little popular favor at home and it is probably for this treaty that this Founding Father is best remembered.

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Now, here is where it gets really interesting. The following are not just Presidents of the Continental Congress—but they are PRESIDENTS OF THE UNITED STATES BEFORE GEORGE WASHINGTON!! SAMUEL HUNTINGTON (1732-1796) 1st President of the United States: —

An industrious youth who mastered his studies of the law without the advantage of a school, a tutor, or a master borrowing books and snatching opportunities to read and research between odd jobs he was one of the greatest self-made men among the Founders.

He was also one of the greatest legal minds of the age all the more remarkable for his lack of advantage as a youth. In 1764, in recognition of his obvious abilities and initiative, he was elected to the General Assembly of Connecticut. The next year he was chosen to serve on the Executive Council. In 1774 he was appointed Associate Judge of the Superior Court and, as a delegate to the Continental Congress, was acknowledged to be a legal scholar of some respect. He served in Congress for five consecutive terms, during the last of which he was elected President. He served in that off ice from September 28, 1779 until ill health forced him to resign on July 9, 1781.

He returned to his home in Connecticut—and as he recuperated, he accepted more Councilor and Bench duties. He again took his seat in Congress in 1783, but left it to become Chief Justice of his state’s Superior Court. He was elected Lieutenant Governor in 1785 and Governor in 1786. According to John Jay, he was “the most precisely trained Christian jurists ever to serve his country.”

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THOMAS McKEAN: 2nd President of The United States: —

During his astonishingly varied fifty-year career in public life he held almost every possible position from deputy county attorney to President of the United States under the Confederation. Besides signing the Declaration of Independence, he contributed significantly to the development and establishment of constitutional government in both his home state of Delaware and the nation.

At the Stamp Act Congress he proposed the voting procedure that Congress adopted: that each colony, regardless of size or population, have one vote the practice adopted by the Continental Congress and the Congress of the Confederation, and the principle of state equality manifest in the composition of the Senate. And as county judge in 1765, he defied the British by ordering his court to work only with documents that did not bear the hated stamps. In June 1776, at the Continental Congress, McKean joined with Caesar Rodney to register Delaware’s approval of the Declaration of Independence, over the negative vote of the third Delaware delegate, George Read permitting it to be “The unanimous declaration of the thirteen United States.” And at a special Delaware convention, he drafted the constitution for that State.

McKean also helped draft and signed the Articles of Confederation. It was during his tenure of service as President—from July 10, 1781 to November 4, 1782 when news arrived from General Washington in October 1781 that the British had surrendered following the Battle of Yorktown. As Chief Justice of the supreme court of Pennsylvania, he contributed to the establishment of the legal system in that State, and, in 1787, he strongly supported the Constitution at the Pennsylvania Ratification Convention, declaring it “the best the world has yet seen.” At sixty-five, after over forty years of public service, McKean resigned from his post as Chief Justice.

A candidate on the Democratic-Republican ticket in 1799, McKean was elected Governor of Pennsylvania. As Governor, he followed such a strict policy of appointing only fellow Republicans to office that he became the father of the spoils system in America. He served three tempestuous terms as Governor, completing one of the longest continuous careers of public service of any of the Founding Fathers.

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JOHN HANSON: 3rd President of The United States: —

Not only was George Washington was NOT the first President of the United States. In fact, the first Black President of the United States was one John Hanson——Not Barack Obama. Don’t go checking the encyclopedia for this guy’s name – he is one of those great men that are lost to history. If you’re extremely lucky, you may actually find a brief mention of his name. The new country was actually formed on March 1, 1781 with the adoption of The Articles of Confederation.

This document was actually proposed on June 11, 1776, but not agreed upon by Congress until November 15, 1777. Maryland refused to sign this document until Virginia and New York ceded their western lands (Maryland was afraid that these states would gain too much power in the new government from such large amounts of land).

Once the signing took place in 1781, a President was needed to run the country. John Hanson was chosen unanimously by Congress (which included George Washington). In fact, all the other potential candidates refused to run against him, as he was a major player in the revolution and an extremely influential member of Congress. Now, most people aren’t comfortable with the fact the real John Hanson was black, so here is a picture of John Hanson, (BELOW), you will most likely find when you are researching this subject….but keep in mind, this is NOT the real John Hanson, this one is an imposter.

Take a look at this picture of Hanson on the 2 dollar bill. It clearly shows Hanson as being dark complected..

Hanson was the heir of one of the greatest family traditions in the colonies and became the patriarch of a long line of American patriots—his great grandfather died at Lutzen beside the great King Gustavus Aldophus of Sweden; his grandfather was one of the founders of New Sweden along the Delaware River in Maryland; one of his nephews was the military secretary to George Washington; another was a signer of the Declaration; still another was a signer of the Constitution; yet another was Governor of Maryland during the Revolution; and still another was a member of the first Congress; two sons were killed in action with the Continental Army; a grandson served as a member of Congress under the new Constitution; and another grandson was a Maryland Senator. Thus, even if Hanson had not served as President himself, he would have greatly contributed to the life of the nation through his ancestry and progeny.

As a youngster he began a self-guided reading of classics and rather quickly became an acknowledged expert in the juridicism of Anselm and the practical philosophy of Seneca both of which were influential in the development of the political philosophy of the great leaders of the Reformation. It was based upon these legal and theological studies that the young planter his farm, Mulberry Grove was just across the Potomac from Mount Vernon began to espouse the cause of the patriots. In 1775 he was elected to the Provincial Legislature of Maryland.

Then in 1777, he became a member of Congress where he distinguished himself as a brilliant administrator. Thus, he was elected President in 1781. He served in that office from November 5, 1781 until November 3, 1782. He was the first President to serve a full term after the full ratification of the Articles of Confederation and like so many of the Southern and New England Founders, he was strongly opposed to the Constitution when it was first discussed. He remained a confirmed anti-federalist until his untimely death.

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ELIAS BOUDINOT: 4th President of The United States: —

He did not sign the Declaration, the Articles, or the Constitution. He did not serve in the Continental Army with distinction. He was not renowned for his legal mind or his political skills. He was instead a man who spent his entire career in foreign diplomacy. He earned the respect of his fellow patriots during the dangerous days following the traitorous action of Benedict Arnold.

His deft handling of relations with Canada also earned him great praise. After being elected to the Congress from his home state of New Jersey, he served as the new nation’s Secretary for Foreign Affairs managing the influx of aid from France, Spain, and Holland. The in 1783 he was elected to the Presidency. He served in that office from November 4, 1782 until November 2, 1783.

Like so many of the other early presidents, he was a classically trained scholar, of the Reformed faith, and an anti-federalist in political matters. He was the father and grandfather of frontiersmen and one of his grandchildren and namesakes eventually became a leader of the Cherokee nation in its bid for independence from the sprawling expansion of the United States.

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THOMAS MIFFLIN: 5th President of The United States: —

By an ironic sort of providence, Thomas Mifflin served as George Washington’s first aide-de-camp at the beginning of the Revolutionary War, and, when the war was over, he was the man, as President of the United States, who accepted Washington’s resignation of his commission. In the years between, Mifflin greatly served the cause of freedom and, apparently, his own cause while serving as the first Quartermaster General of the Continental Army.

He obtained desperately needed supplies for the new arm and was suspected of making excessive profit himself. Although experienced in business and successful in obtaining supplies for the war, Mifflin preferred the front lines, and he distinguished himself in military actions on Long Island and near Philadelphia. Born and reared a Quaker, he was excluded from their meetings for his military activities.

A controversial figure, Mifflin lost favor with Washington and was part of the Conway Caba a rather notorious plan to replace Washington with General Horatio Gates. And Mifflin narrowly missed court-martial action over his handling of funds by resigning his commission in 1778. In spite of these problems and of repeated charges that he was a drunk, Mifflin continued to be elected to positions of responsibility as President and Governor of Pennsylvania, delegate to the Constitutional Convention, as well as the highest office in the land where he served from November 3, 1783 to November 29, 1784.

Most of Mifflin’s significant contributions occurred in his earlier year in the First and Second Continental Congresses he was firm in his stand for independence and for fighting for it, and he helped obtain both men and supplies for Washington’s army in the early critical period. In 1784, as President, he signed the treaty with Great Britain which ended the war. Although a delegate to the Constitutional Convention, he did not make a significant contribution beyond signing the document. As Governor of Pennsylvania, although he was accused of negligence, he supported improvements of roads, and reformed the State penal and judicial systems.

He had gradually become sympathetic to Jefferson’s principles regarding State’s rights, even so, he directed the Pennsylvania militia to support the Federal tax collectors in the Whiskey Rebellion. In spite of charges of corruption, the affable Mifflin remained a popular figure. A magnetic personality and an effective speaker, he managed to hold a variety of elective offices for almost thirty years of the critical Revolutionary period.

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RICHARD HENRY LEE: 6th President of The United States: —

His resolution “that these United Colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent States,” approved by the Continental Congress July 2, 1776, was the first official act of the United Colonies that set them irrevocably on the road to independence. It was not surprising that it came from Lee’s pen—as early as 1768 he proposed the idea of committees of correspondence among the colonies, and in 1774 he proposed that the colonies meet in what became the Continental Congress.

From the first, his eye was on independence. A wealthy Virginia planter whose ancestors had been granted extensive lands by King Charles II, Lee disdained the traditional aristocratic role and the aristocratic view. In the House of Burgesses he flatly denounced the practice of slavery. He saw independent America as “an asylum where the unhappy may find solace, and the persecuted repose.” In 1764, when news of the proposed Stamp Act reached Virginia, Lee was a member of the committee of the House of Burgesses that drew up an address to the King, an official protest against such a tax. After the tax was established, Lee organized the citizens of his county into the Westmoreland Association, a group pledged to buy no British goods until the Stamp Act was repealed.

At the First Continental Congress, Lee persuaded representatives from all the colonies to adopt this non-importation idea, leading to the formation of the Continental Association, which was one of the first steps toward union of the colonies. Lee also proposed to the First Continental Congress that a militia be organized and armed the year before the first shots were fired at Lexington; but this and other proposals of his were considered too radical at the time.

Three days after Lee introduced his resolution, in June of 1776, he was appointed by Congress to the committee responsible for drafting a declaration of independence, but he was called home when his wife fell ill, and his place was taken by his young protégé, Thomas Jefferson. Thus Lee missed the chance to draft the document though his influence greatly shaped it and he was able to return in time to sign it. He was elected President serving from November 30, 1784 to November 22, 1785 when he was succeeded by the second administration of John Hancock. Elected to the Constitutional Convention, Lee refused to attend, but as a member of the Congress of the Confederation, he contributed to another great document, the Northwest Ordinance, which provided for the formation of new States from the Northwest Territory. When the completed Constitution was sent to the States for ratification, Lee opposed it as anti-democratic and anti-Christian.

However, as one of Virginia’s first Senators, he helped assure passage of the amendments that, he felt, corrected many of the document’s gravest faults the Bill of Rights. He was the great uncle of Robert E. Lee and the scion of a great family tradition.

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JOHN HANCOCK: 7th President of the United States: —

Hancock also served as the 3rd President of the Continental Congress. In a sense, He was president twice.

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NATHANIEL GORHAM: 8th President of The United States:

Another self-made man, Gorham was one of the many successful Boston merchants who risked all he had for the cause of freedom. He was first elected to the Massachusetts General Court in 1771. His honesty and integrity won his acclaim and was thus among the first delegates chose to serve in the Continental Congress.

He remained in public service throughout the war and into the Constitutional period, though his greatest contribution was his call for a stronger central government. But even though he was an avid federalist, he did not believe that the union could or even should be maintained peaceably for more than a hundred years. He was convinced that eventually, in order to avoid civil or cultural war, smaller regional interests should pursue an independent course. His support of a new constitution was rooted more in pragmatism than ideology. When John Hancock was unable to complete his second term as President, Gorham was elected to succeed him serving from June 6, 1786 to February 1, 1787.

It was during this time that the Congress actually entertained the idea of asking Prince Henry the brother of Frederick II of Prussia and Bonnie Prince Charlie the leader of the ill-fated Scottish Jacobite Rising and heir of the Stuart royal line to consider the possibility of establishing a constitutional monarch in America. It was a plan that had much to recommend it but eventually the advocates of republicanism held the day. During the final years of his life, Gorham was concerned with several speculative land deals which nearly cost him his entire fortune.

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ARTHUR ST. CLAIR: 9th President of The United States: —

Born and educated in Edinburgh, Scotland during the tumultuous days of the final Jacobite Rising and the Tartan Suppression, St. Clair was the only president of the United States born and bred on foreign soil. Though most of his family and friends abandoned their devastated homeland in the years following the Battle of Culloden after which nearly a third of the land was depopulated through emigration to America he stayed behind to learn the ways of the hated Hanoverian English in the Royal Navy.

His plan was to learn of the enemy’s military might in order to fight another day. During the global conflict of the Seven Years was generally known as the French and Indian War he was stationed in the American theater. Afterward, he decided to settle in Pennsylvania where many of his kin had established themselves. His civic-mindedness quickly became apparent: he helped to organize both the New Jersey and the Pennsylvania militias, led the Continental Army’s Canadian expedition, and was elected Congress.

His long years of training in the enemy camp was finally paying off. He was elected President in 1787 and he served from February 2 of that year until January 21 of the next. Following his term of duty in the highest office in the land, he became the first Governor of the Northwest Territory and the founder of Cincinnati. Though he briefly supported the idea of creating a constitutional monarchy under the Stuart’s Bonnie Prince Charlie, he was a strident Anti-Federalist believing that the proposed federal constitution would eventually allow for the intrusion of government into virtually every sphere and aspect of life.

He even predicted that under the vastly expanded centralized power of the state the taxing powers of bureaucrats and other unelected officials would eventually confiscate as much as a quarter of the income of the citizens a notion that seemed laughable at the time but that has proven to be ominously modest in light of our current governmental leviathan. St. Clair lived to see the hated English tyrants who destroyed his homeland defeated. But he despaired that his adopted home might actually create similar tyrannies and impose them upon themselves.

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CYRUS GRIFFIN: 10th President of the United States: —

Like Peyton Randolph, he was trained in London’s Inner Temple to be a lawyer and thus was counted among his nation’s legal elite. Like so many other Virginians, he was an anti-federalist, though he eventually accepted the new Constitution with the promise of the Bill of Rights as a hedge against the establishment of an American monarchy which still had a good deal of currency. The Articles of Confederation afforded such freedoms that he had become convinced that even with the incumbent loss of liberty, some new form of government would be required.

A protégé of George Washington—having worked with him on several speculative land deals in the West—he was a reluctant supporter of the Constitutional ratifying process. It was during his term in the office of the Presidency the last before the new national compact went into effect that ratification was formalized and finalized. He served as the nation’s chief executive from January 22, 1788 until George Washington’s inauguration on April 30, 1789. WHICH WOULD MAKE GEORGE WASHINGTON THE 11TH PRESIDENT OF THE UNTIED STATES OF AMERICA! Yet Another Illuminati number.

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We ran across this writing that we thought summed the up “THE AMERICAN LIE” very well: —

Belief Systems Shattered …

Proud to be an American in the Land of the Free? —


Most people here in America think that they are free and can choose to do what they want, when they want. I was raised, imprinted, and really, indoctrinated into the American way of life. In school and by American society, I was raised to think that I was free and that America is the land of opportunity, where everyone could do everything that he or she wanted.

Everyone was told that anyone could grow up to be president of the United States, and this was evidenced by George Washington who was in the army, or Abraham Lincoln who grew up in a log cabin. Humble beginnings of all our touted great leaders was the norm. Christopher Columbus, who everybody knows discovered America, was another poor person with a dream who went to the royalty of Europe, received funding and went on to discover the greatest country that ever existed.

I believed in the American way and the American dream. I believed that if I wanted to be president of the US, I could be. I believed that Christopher Columbus really discovered America, and I believed that the leaders of this country really cared about me and all the other people out there like me.

As I got older and heard other people talking, and read books outside of school, I began to feel really betrayed about what I had learned versus what I was hearing and reading. I felt betrayed when I read that maybe Christopher Columbus wasn’t the discoverer of America, and that maybe the Vikings had been here long before then.

As a child, I didn’t know that Japanese-American citizens were put in concentration camps right here in the US during the war. I didn’t know that they lost everything and eventually had to start their lives over again.

I didn’t know that every American President was related to English royalty except for one or two—who probably have some other deep connection that has not yet been revealed, although I did wonder how the ordinary person could run for president and pay for all the campaigning that I saw going on.

I thought I could be anything I wanted and go anywhere I wanted. After all, I was raised in the land of the free!

As I went into adulthood, I also read more and more about the true controllers of this country, and wondered who that might be and how they might have gained such control. I still didn’t “get it” that it was a covert plot behind all that was so eloquently portrayed to the American people. While I knew that there was a lot I didn’t know politically, I, like most Americans, assumed that it was for my own good—that the government had a right to keep its secrets to protect the general population.

I can remember when Bill Clinton was campaigning for President, and I had a lot of hope still, as I felt we needed a youthful, strong leader that really cared about the people. I felt he was the hope of our future, as did many other Americans. But, like the other presidents before him, once elected, all his promises seemed empty and he seemed like he was putting on a show without ever really doing anything. As an American, I really began to get discouraged and feel hopeless about the leadership of our country.

I love the America that I was brought up to believe existed. I love the fact that I have the right to free speech, that I can be anyone that I want to be, do anything that I want to do so long as it harms no one else. I love that I can have open discussions on any subject and can economically strive to be on the top. I love the ideals and principles upon which I was told the country was founded.

Now, as the years have passed, I have found the other side of what I was told—the part of America that hides in the dark. I have studied and researched our founding fathers, and their Masonic Heritage. I myself am the descendent of Masons, and was in Job’s Daughters for several years as a teenager, which is their youth organization for young girls. I was proud of my Masonic heritage, until I began to study the Masonic organizations in depth.

I also researched the founding fathers and learned that these people who I perceived to have founded this country to establish freedom for the ordinary person really founded it so they could gain wealth and control over the alcohol, opium, and slave industries. I learned that there were many white slaves as well as black slaves, but they don’t tell you that here in the American schools. I learned that blacks in Africa sold blacks to other blacks as well as to whites. I learned that there were even black slave owners here in America, although of course not in large numbers.

I learned that America was not founded upon freedom of religious and individual rights, but freedom of commerce for a select few. And when one thinks about it, if this country was founded by and is still run by families that were involved in alcohol, opium and slave trades, then what can one really expect if this is the energy that founded and propelled this country forward?

How can the powers that be control this population? I’d like to see them live for a year as a family of four lives with a typical income stream. They couldn’t do it. They give tiny minimum wage raises and then laud themselves as saints and saviors to the all the “little people” out there.

Schools still educate children to work for others. Entrepreneurship is not valued. I will never get my books published by any large publishing house. Hollywood will not do our story. Only those who serve the overall agenda of the powers-that-be will be “allowed” into the public domain.

Every echelon of society is “watched” from the top down, guided, probed, and studied for anyone who is outside the norm. They will take your information and then chew you up and spit you out. Look at all the murders of scientists, for example, through the years. Once the powers have what they want, and they are done with you, then you are gone. The same for media icons—look at Martha Stewart and even Michael Jackson. It doesn’t matter what you think of them. Merely observe their process and you can learn about the powers that be in the comfort of your own home.

Many people think that money is power. You are wrong. Knowledge is power. That is what the power that be do, they gather knowledge. They learn from the Amazon Jungle and then they burn it down. They study with the indigenous peoples, and then they destroy them. They systematically suck up the knowledge of the world and get rid of their sources when they are done, feeding little information streams to the public, bit by bit, so that the public thinks that they are “learning.”

The powers that be are brilliant long-term global planners. While you are wondering about your life and how you can pay your bills next month, they are systematically encircling us and squeezing us into one global mind-pattern for the purpose of control.

They start with the young, who they imprint at the earliest of ages, and eliminate the older people who have the history, and the limit the exposure of printed materials to only those that they want distributed. They tie up our monetary systems and our abilities to move forward.

When we were in Italy a couple of years ago, driving through that country, I heard the “tone” of war, and at that moment I understood, and I saw that once this planet is under control the plan for is to turn this now global society into a military society designed to fight and conquer other planets and other races. I can’t prove this to you, nor do I want to. I want you to make your own conclusions and discover your own information.

These are the final days of civilization as we know it here in America. We now have 7,000 Mexican troops on our soil, for the first time since 1846. We are being squeezed from the south, next will come the earthquakes and volcanoes in the west, followed by destruction of the East Coast. The Canadian Government is already putting pressure on Americans from the North.

This is the time for those of us who are Americans, and who want to remain in the America of our hopes, dreams, and ideals, to work like there is no tomorrow on our mind-patterns that allow us to remain free. I want to remain proud to be an America. I want those ideals that were touted to me as a child, to truly exist here, on all levels, not just in my mind.

This is truly a time of self-reflection for all Americans, and this is a time of learning for all people around the world. Freedom must exist first in your mind and the outer world will reflect this for you. This is a universal law that you can bring and establish right here in the United States as well as globally.

Janet Swerdlow


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By J Monoco 09/05/2019 07:53 PM

Recent Comments

  1. christopher wright wrote on 05/14/2009 08:07 PM

    Thank You for your sight.This is the information people need to make informed choices, insted of a steady stream of lies written by userers.