In part 15 we continued our journey through early ancient Greece and the Neo-Babylonian Empire, also known as the Chaldean empire. In Greece, we saw the rise of philosophy and science and thus the ever-growing gap between the mystery schools, the secret societies of the elite, and the uninitiated masses, the common people. Thus, the working class, the masses, were only taught what was needed for them to be obedient slaves, while also being fed lies about the world, the power structures, and what was really going on, something that have continued all through history and is at its peak today.
We learned about several rituals, including sweat rituals where people, ‘athletes,’ covered in oil wrestled and did gymnastics, something that led to the reoccurring Olympiad (the Olympic games.)
In Babylon, the seven clay tablets of ‘Enuma Elish,’ the Babylonian creation myth, was created praising Marduk (based on Enki.) Hundred years later, Nebuchadnezzar II sacked and destroyed the Temple of Solomon and thousands of Jews, of which most were priests, were taken to Babylon. During their “exile,” Zerubbabel and his followers of Jewish priests, with access to Babylonian/Chaldean sorcery, astrology and history, wrote The Book of Genesis, the first book of the Hebrew Bible and the Christian Old Testament.
Around 570 BC, a mystery school is built in Greece, later associated with the fictional character, philosopher and mathematician Pythagoras.
Pytha is python, the serpent, also worshipped by the Pytha-priestesses at the oracle of Apollo. Thus, ‘Pythagoras’ simply means ‘wisdom of Python,’ as in the wisdom of the serpent people. Later in history, during the Roman empire, the cult of Mercury (Thoth) held mathematics and Pythagoreanism in high esteem as it described the ideal world of forms.
Within Pythagoreanism, the number 10 was considered a holy number, as 1 and 0 was symbolic of male and female, the penis and the vagina. 10 was represented through the Tetractys, or Tetrad, a triangle consisting of 10 points arranged in four rows, as in 1 + 2 + 3 + 4 = 10.
The number 10 was also prevalent in the kabbalistic Tree of Life with 10 sephiroth instead of the earlier 9, as 10 express the Tetragrammaton YHVH, the name of God in the Hebrew Bible.
The Pythagorean musical system was also based on the Tetractys as the rows can be read as the ratios of 4:3 (perfect fourth,) 3:2 (perfect fifth,) and 2:1 (octave,) forming the basic intervals of the Pythagorean scales.
As a note, the music theory of 7 notes correspond to the teachings of 7 chakras and 7 planets.
Around 560 BC, Greece is ruled by nine archons of the Tribe of Dan (malevolent and sadistic beings) and farmers suffer from poverty and through the new monetary system they become debt slaves. Greek cities, including Corinth, Argos, Athens, Chios, and Cyrene, are now being ruled/managed by a ‘lodge,’ or ‘Boule,’ a council of nobles and descendants from the Tribe of Dan, appointed to run daily affairs of the city. To appease the public, the Athenian statesman, constitutional lawmaker, and aristocrat Solon put forward the solution of members for the Boule being chosen by the public and to serve for only one year at a time, a kind of fake democracy where they picked whomever they wanted anyway by rigging the elections. A practice that has been used all through history, and especially in today’s society.
From this we can see that Greece already had a pyramid structure of power in place, where at the top the most powerful descendants of the Tribe of Dan ruled the country through their chosen puppets in the lodges (Boules) in each city, comprised of their agents and the most influential nobles.
The ancient word ‘Boule’ is also part of the modern African-American ‘Greek-letter fraternity’ Sigma Pi Phi, also known as ‘The Boule,’ founded in 1904 as a ‘Freemasonic’ alternative for people of color and a requisite for “making it” in any industry (especially in sports, music, and Hollywood.)
In late 600 BC, Cyrus the Great, founded the Achaemenid Empire, the First Persian Empire (modern-day Iran.) In 539 BC, the Nordic Anunnaki descendants allow and assist Cyrus to conquer Babylon and they also help Darius, the third King of Kings, to build Persepolis around 515 BC, the new capital for the new Babylonian/Persian (Achaemenid) empire. The city is built on the same 33 parallel as Eridu and Giza (also known as Heliopolis.)
As a note, in 525 BC, the new Persian empire invades Egypt and destroys Giza/Heliopolis. Giza was the ancient Egypt city with three pyramids aligned to Orion, a city devoted to worshipping Atum (primordial god) and Ra (god of the sun,) the ‘original’ sun gods (as in Saturn.) Greek culture was based on Egyptian culture and Heliopolis means “City of the Sun” in Greek. The Greek god Helios, the personified and deified form of the sun, was identified and associated with the native Egyptian gods Ra and Atum, whose principal cult was located in the city of Heliopolis. Thus, Heliopolis was of great cultural importance to the Greek. After its destruction, the aristocratic elite loses some of its influence. It was the first attempt by the Persians to destroy Greek culture.
Meanwhile, we also saw one of the most important pre-Socratic philosophers in Xenophanes, who claimed there was only one God, ridiculing the anthropomorphism (that unseen beings (such as gods) possess human features.)
After the captivity in Babylon, in the 6th year of Darius the Great’s reign, around 516 BC, the “exiled” Jews are liberated and allowed to return home to Juda (Aliyah, the return to Zion,) where they begin the construction of a second temple at the same location at the first destroyed temple (Solomon’s Temple.) The second temple later become known as Herod’s Temple.
The Nordic Anunnaki descendants (Asura, Ahura Mazda, the blue/white gods of the wind) were the visible representers of the Draco during this era, and in Darius’ burial chamber they are depicted as a winged solar disk (Saturn.)
During Darius’ reign, about 500 BC, the Suez (Zeus) canal, is built and was controlled by corrupt Amon-priests.
In the East, in India around 500 BC, the Scythians (Iranian nomadic warriors) began worshipping the serpent/Saturn as Buddha. That marked the rise of Buddhism and Jainism, spiritual religions based on preaching meditation to activate the pineal gland and using the northern swastika symbol.
In 486 BC, the Anunnaki descendant Xerxes becomes the fourth King of Kings of the Persian Achaemenid Empire. A year later he installs a monetary economy, later to be known as ‘Oikonomia’ in Greece from ‘oikos’ meaning household, and ‘nemein’ meaning management. Some legends say that Xerxes also melted the golden status of Marduk (Baal,) causing riots.
Around 480 BC, The Phoenicians sacrifice children in Lebanon to Saturn as then worshipped as Lord Baal, and also as El Olam (Hebrew for ‘eternal’ or ‘forever lasting’, as in the eternal nature of God.)
Also, in the caves of Mount Ida, Turkey, the Phoenicians, sons of the Quain/Cain bloodline organize rituals similar to those seen in the Greek health centers with sleeping halls and bath tubs using electrified water, where they also take a brew, similar to ayahuasca.
Through the developing DMT/mystery religion of rituals, the theory and ideas of how we are living in a matrix were born, and it influences Greek philosophy.
In 480 BC, as a later continuation of the Egypt invasion, Xerxes invades Greece with an army of 10.000 soldiers of Anunnaki descent. At the Battle of Thermopylae, a small force of only 300 Greek warriors (Spartans) led by King Leonidas of Sparta resisted the much larger Persian forces, but were ultimately defeated. The battle was party symbolic, as Thermopylae means “hot gates,” in reference to the hot sulphur springs in the area. Thus, the cavernous entrance to Hades, the underworld of Greek mythology, was said to be at Thermopylae. In other words, it was the battle of Hades.
After Thermopylae, Athens was captured. Most of the Athenians had abandoned the city and fled to the island of Salamis before Xerxes arrived. Xerxes ordered the Destruction of Athens and burnt the city. The Persians thus gained control of all of mainland Greece to the north of the Isthmus of Corinth.
To pursue the nobles of Athens, Xerxes ships attacked the Greek fleet under unfavorable conditions and the battle of Salamis was won by the Greek, after which Xerxes set up a winter camp in Thessaly. However, after a short while, Xerxes decided to retreat back to Asia taking the greater part of the army with him, as the continued unrest in Babylon, a key province of the empire, required his personal attention. The remaining forces, led by Mardonius, were defeated by the Greek the following year at Plataea.
After Xerxes invasion of Greece, his pyramid style tents were copied as the first churches.
In Greece, after the Persian invasion, in 479 BC, the Greek melt remaining weapons to erect an 8-metre (26 ft) high tripod of three serpents at Delphi to commemorate the Greeks who fought and defeated the Persian Empire at the Battle of Plataea. It became known as The Serpent Column. It was later relocated to Constantinople by Constantine the Great in 324. The three serpent heads remained intact until the end of the 17th century.
After his military blunders in Greece, Xerxes returned to Persia and oversaw the completion of the many construction projects left unfinished by his father at Susa and Persepolis. In August of 465 BC, Xerxes was assassinated by the commander of the royal bodyguard, Artabanus.