Tuesday, December 8, 2009


Syria is the brain, Iran is the factory, and Iraq has access to the tunnel network underground. Long ago, Syria, Iraq, Iran and Anatolia in eastern Turkey were just one country called ASSYRIA. Since then, the trinity of evil has played their WWF act separately on the world stage. Pretending to be enemies, like WWF wrestlers in the RING, when in fact they prepared to~get~her behind the scene. Their combined visual effects are as real as those of the GWBand, of Rhode Island nightclub fame, including the gassing of their own people's and the phony 8 year war between Iraq and Iran. While the UN goes through the motions of searching for WMD in Iraq, they are being manufactured across the recently added border, in IRAN; and Syria, across the other border, continues to play their political card at the UN security council. That way they get to know what is happening on all fronts. The whole world'S A Stage full of illusions; Assyrians are the actors....we are butt the naive audience being fooled by Talking Mules and Trojan Horses. Germany plays the same game in Europe, having sub-divided their former country into France, Belgium, Holland, Austria, Switzerland and a host of smaller countries and duchies. Neat trick! Just think of all the extra votes they control at the UN. Eastern Turkey, (Anatolia, lake Van, Mount Ararat) was also part of ASSYRIA. This explains Turkey's anti-American actions of late.

Assyria was the northernmost of the three great countries which occupied the Mesopotamian plain. The Niphates mountains of Armenia were on the north, Susiana and Babylonia on the south, Media on the east and the watershed of the Euphrates on the west. It was about 280 miles long from north to south, and about 150 broad from east to west. There are mountain chains in the north and east, and the country is watered by the Tigris. It is a very fertile region and supported in ancient times a large population. That its people reached a degree of wealth and civilization is shown by the ruins of mighty cities, by canals and means of irrigation, by inscriptions and carefully kept records of its history - especially that Eponym Canon, as it is called, which has been found to agree closely with what is said in the Bible about the Assyrians.

The Babylonian monarchy was already growing old before the Assyrian began. The early rulers were mere governors appointed by the Babylonian kings. Little by little Assyria became independent. She began to be powerful about 1320 B.C., but Tiglath Pileser I. (about 1140 B.C.) was the real founder of the first Assyrian empire. He spread the dominion of Assyria over all western Asia, from Elam to the Mediterranean, and from the Armenian mountains to the Persian gulf. Under his son the empire decayed as rapidly as it had grown, and for two centuries Assyria played no part in history. It was during this time decay that the Hebrew kingdom rose and was developed under David and Solomon. In 930 B.C. Assyria began once more to become important. Shalmanser II. began to reign in 858 B.C., and for thirty years engaged in wars that established the power of Assyria over ll western Asia. It was this king, who, in 854 B.C., fought against the king of Hamath, Benhadad of Damasus, and Ahab of Israel. In 745 B.C. the throne was usurped by a powerful monarch, Pul, a Babylonian, who took the Assyrian name, Tiglath-Pileser II. He made firm the conquests of his predecessors. In earlier times it had been conquest and spoil that formed the policy of the rulers; now the conquered districts were annexed and ruled by Assyrian governors, who saw to it that a fixed tax was sent by year to Nineveh. Sargon, who was one of Assyria's great generals, was the leader of a successful revolt of the army against a weak prince. It was he who captured Samaria in 722 B.C. and carried away 27,000 of its best citizens Sargon's son, Sennacherib, ravaged Judaea, capturing forty-six cities, and besieged Jerusalem, where a pestilence, referred to in the Bible, attacked his army and saved the city. In 681 B.C. began the reign of Assyria's greatest king, Esar-Haddon. He at once began the war which resulted in the conquest of Egypt, and which placed the ancient world for twenty years under one rule, thus giving the world the idea of a universal empire. Under Esar-haddon and his son, Assur-bani-pal, the kingdom reached its height. Afterwards revolts took place which slowly ruined it.

One of the most important results of Assyrian explorations has been the discovery in the palace of Assur-bani-pal at Nineveh of a large library made up of many thousand tablets. This library was undoubtedly founded to enable Assyrian boys to be taught at home, rather than be forced to go to Babylon, where they might become estranged from the government of Nineveh. One section is made up of textbooks - tables of square and cube roots, lists of plants, metals, animals, etc., lists of countries, with their noted products. The most interesting section is that of poetic and legendary literature. Here are found the poetic legends concerning the great Chaldean hero Gizdhubar of Izdubar, and among them the story of the flood much like the Bible story of Noah. There are also stories of the creation, remarkable like the account in Genesis. Most of these tablets were written during the reign of Assur-bani-pal (669 to about 640 B.C.).