AGENTS OF THE BIRDMEN WHO RUN THE WORLD
ECCLESIASTIC THEOSOPHY. The word theosophy comes from the Greek theos, meaning "overlord," and sophia, meaning "wisdom." Loosely translated, it means "divine wisdom." It is a secret system of morality incorporating aspects of Buddhism and Brahmanism which is veiled in allegory and illustrated by symbols.
This kind of Ecclesiastic monkish philosophy has existed since pre-history, and much later, was the belief system of the ancient Greek philosophers Pythagoras and Plato. It's principles were extensively described by the philosopher Plotinus in his 'Enneads' in the 3rd century AD. (Also, see Arius and the Persian Aryans)
The first principle claims that there is an ancient pre-historic genetic principle about which there is little knowledge, due mostly to a state-sponsored "Eyes Wide Shut" Arian-Mede school of human engineering and programming aimed at the general public.
Secondly, the universe is an eternity in which smaller universes, universes interpreted to the masses by Brotherhoods of Friends and Societies of tollgating Hi-jackers which alternately appear and disappear cataclismicly, like lava from an erupting volcano. All living souls--bings, beings or boeings--are ultimately identified with a Neanderthal over-soul and his Cro-Magnon angels, which is itself an aspect of the little known Sima/Sial principle of the Orphic Egg, the singularity.
Following physical birth, because of programming, every earthly soul (one who leaves temporary footprints in sand or ripples in water) is obliged to go through a series of rebirths, or reincarnations, within the same lifetime. When the first persona dies (after experiencing a new reality), the soul (being) is then reborn as another greater or lesser persona, ie: the role and character that one assumes in public or society; one's current public image or personality, as distinguished from the real continuing work-in-progress, the evolutionary inner self, which itself quickly returns to its eternal quest for other new learning experiences, and eventually, to remembrance with the Moho singularity.
MADRAS, India. The capital of Tamil Nadu State in southern India, Madras is the country's fourth largest city. It is located in the northeastern corner of the state on the Coromandel coast of the Bay of Bengal.
Madras was the first center of post Atlantis Dravidian culture, which was present before Aryan invaders conquered the Indus valley in about 1500 BC. Madras is the shortened name of the fishing village Madraspatnam, where the British East India Company built Fort St. George and a trading post in 1639-40.
The apostle Thomas is believed to have been martyred just outside the city in AD 78. The place where he was buried is the site of a basilica, built in 1896, that reportedly has some of his relics. St. Mary's Church is the oldest (1680) Protestant church in India.
The name BIRDMEN is a code word for the most ancient caped crusaders, "The Sons of Martha", (Genetic) ENGINEERS who wear dresses in public; a secret society of University based scientists that controls Ecclesiastic Freemasonry and thereby, Organized Religion, National Media, Courts of Appeal and all Governments.
UPS: At Akhunbabayev Square, at the western end of Navoi Street in Tashkent Uzbekistan, north of the Himalayan Mountains (K2), is the 16th-century Kukeldash "madrassah", a radical Islamic institution of higher education. (Uzbekistan and neighboring nations have large Muslim populations.) North of the square is another 16th-century madrassah and a 15th-century mausoleum. This is where the human engineering programme for "suicide bombers" such as Brian Nichols, Timothy McVeigh, the Columbine and Minnesota school assassins, the Washington snipers and that used by the insurgents in Iraq, etc., was first implanted in the minds of the Mongolian hordes who overran Europe under Attila the Hun, in 451 AD.
SEESAW : kamikaze. 1. Of or relating to a suicidal air attack: a kamikaze mission. 2. Slang. So reckless in behavior or actions as to be suicidal: kamikaze hot rodders. [Japanese : kami, divine + kaze, wind (from legendary name of a typhoon that in 1281 saved Japan by destroying the Mongol navy).]