Fascists, Freemasons, Religionists v. Democracy: When even the fascists hate Freemasons, one must wonder why

I generally do not cover Freemasonry because the evidence of their activity is so damned hard to pin down. Obviously the case of this guy getting stalked by East Indians and others in Vancouver Canada demonstrates many Freemason origins, and the guy makes scientific predictions about what will happen in his case, and voila! It happens as if on script.

And the case of this guy in Mississsippi demonstrates the Old Confederacy and it’s modern Freemason activity, as active as the klan ever was in that location.

And while I have encountered Freemasons in my many years of being stalked in a “western democracy,” they didn’t fit the one-size-fits-all category of “bad Freemason’s,” and they are certainly no more nefarious than the fat and ugly Catholic girls from Saint Kate’s, or the rabid Pentecostals and the evangelical or Jewish crackpots and zealots I encountered along the way.

In fact, I found them beneficial at times, especially the black groups, aka the Prince Hall Freemasons. My regular readers can use my search feature at my various blogs online search terms “African Americans and gang stalking,” or “Freemasons” or “Son of a UN station chief in Gabon” for examples of that.

But what I find interesting is that there is no one size fits all–look at this paragraphs above and note: there are race “gangs” in every sect of Masonry. East Indians mobilized by the Henry Makow alliance with that lawyer from D.C.; and white racists in Mississippi too; and Prince Hall Masons everywhere, even in the news, like that “fake Masonic police department” thing under Kamala Harris.

Look–Masons are ALWAYS doig dangerous “fake” shit.” But guess what? In an era where even the FBI doesn’t follow any law whatsoever, these “fake” things are a mirror to the whole “fake” system itself. Look at this headline: “The eBay stalker James Baugh to the court: “I was only doing bad, illlegal, unethical, and dangerous things because the FBI trained me to do that at Quantico! Nashunul Sekkkurity!”

David Henry, Tonette Hayes and Brandon Kiel are shown in their book photos.
David Henry, Tonette Hayes and Brandon Kiel are shown in their book photos. (Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department) SANTA CLARITA, Calif. (KABC) — Three people, including an aide to California Attorney General Kamala Harris, were arrested for impersonating police officers and creating a fake law enforcement agency called the Masonic Fraternal Police Department.More on that story here


Spanish fascist dictator Francisco Franco–a Catholic, and likely Opus Dei member–hated Masons with a bitter and uncomprmising hatred. It’s hard to say through the lens of history, and without having to write and research that as a novel, whether or not he hated them BECAUSE he was Catholic, or BECAUSE they are every bit as mincing and deceptive in their “works” but regardless, I am re-publishing in it’s entirety Professor James Tracy’s Memory Hole Blog posting about that below.

Like myself, Tracy was blacklisted, stalked, slandered, and harassed in various ways, including being censored, and stalked online by the Freemason’s and their enablers in the Jewish groups B’nai B’rith and the ADL. And also like myself, he refuses to virtue signal his own allegiances or alliances online, attempting (most often futilely) to uphold democratic ideals.

And of course the reply to those of us who state such things is always “well, don’t you know that there would be NO DEMOCRACY if it weren’t for Freemason’s?”

And yes–we do acknowledge that there is some truth in that–but whose version of Freemasonry are we talking about here? The fascist one, the racist one, or the deep state CIA type of “world order” or the colloquial one that appears on the dollar bill as pyramids and single occuli symbols?

Regardless–its a good question, whose Freemason world is it, and very real in light if the rise of Freemasonry since George Bush Sr. first declared the New World Order back in 1991(?)

From the Memory Hole Blog:

ByMHB Admin

Jul 18, 2021 anti-Christianity, anti-communism, anti-semitism, Catholic Church, Francisco Franco, Freemasonry, occult, religious belief, Spain, world history, World War Two

Spain’s Grand Lodge is aiming to recover its reputation after it was almost wiped out by the dictatorship

Juan G. Bedoya
El Pais English
March 24, 2016

It’s never too late. That was the spirit in which Spain’s freemasons held their recent annual assembly in Madrid, welcoming representatives of lodges from all over the world. The meeting came after a number of other major events organized by Spain’s Grand Lodge in recent months, all part of a bid by an organization that was once ferociously persecuted by General Francisco Franco to rebuild its reputation and establish that it isn’t, and never has been, a danger to the country. After Franco died, there was arguably greater resistance to legalizing the freemasons than there was to allowing the Communist Party to operate.

During his 40-year dictatorship, Franco was fond of referring to the “Jewish-Masonic conspiracy,” even doing so in his final speech, given from the balcony of the Royal Palace in September 1975, less than two months before his death. With the dictator out of the way, Spain began its slow transition toward democracy, as political parties, labor unions, and religious movements were all legalized and civil rights restored. All except for the freemasons, that is, who had to wait until 1979 to be legalized, and only then after the High Court had overruled the Interior Ministry’s initial refusal to allow them to be registered.

“On this earth toward the end of the 19th century, the conditions for the growth of young people were dreadful. This region was filled with masons, priest-haters, anti-clericalists, and Satanists.”

Franco, a devout Catholic, was not alone in his mistrust of the freemasons: in 2005, Pope Benedict described masonry as a sin; and interestingly enough, his successor, Pope Francis shares this view, despite his liberal tendencies. “On this earth toward the end of the 19th century, the conditions for the growth of young people were dreadful. This region was filled with masons, priest-haters, anti-clericalists, and Satanists,” declared the Argentinean pontiff at a meeting of young Catholics in Turin last September.

A few weeks later, a Spanish bishop suspended a priest for being a mason, while the Catholic Church’s Infovaticana magazine accused the organization of a range of crimes, including murder. Spain’s Grand Lodge brushed off the incidents in a humorous article in its publication, El Oriente, pointing out that the founders of three of the world’s biggest car manufacturers – the Chrysler brothers, Henry Ford and André Gustave Citröen – were all masons: “Criticism of the conspiracy is correct,” ran the article. “Do you want a real argument to feed anti-masonic feeling? Without Ford, the Chrysler brothers and Citröen, there would be no traffic jams.”

Forces Occultes/Occult Forces: The Mysteries of Freemasonry Unveiled For the First Time on the Screen, was the project of French journalist Maurice Remy. The film tells the story of an aspiring young politician who joins the Freemasons in an effort to relaunch his career. He then learns of how the Freemasons are involved in a broader conspiracy to prompt a war between France and Germany.

Nevertheless, some of Spain’s institutions are doing their bit to help restore the reputations of masons who suffered under Franco. In January, Madrid’s College of Lawyers rehabilitated the memory of 61 members who were expelled in 1939. In the wake of Franco’s victory in the civil war that year, dozens of freemasons, some of them well-known figures, were either exiled, imprisoned or, in some cases, shot.In 2005, Pope Benedict described masonry as a sin, a view his successor Pope Francis has shared

Which partly explains why Spain’s Senate this year invited members of the country’s Grand Lodge to take part in official acts as part of the United Nations’ International Holocaust Remembrance Day on January 27, although it did so at the insistence of Isaac Querub, the president of the Federation of Jewish Communities in Spain, who had previously called on the upper house to invite Grand Master Óscar de Alfonso Ortega and the head of the Spanish masons’ Grand Council, Jesús Gutiérrez Morlote.

In fact, even some senior members of the Catholic Church are taking a more forgiving position. Italian cardinal Gianfranco Ravasi, president of the Papal College for Culture, recently published an article in L’Osservatore Romano, the Vatican’s daily newspaper, entitled “Dear Brothers in the Masons,” calling for dialogue between the Catholic Church and the freemasons.

It has to be said, though, that in the four decades since Spain has returned to democracy, the freemasons’ efforts to be accepted have met with mixed fortunes. At the most recent World Conference of Regular Masonic Grand Lodges, held in San Francisco in November 2015, Óscar de Alfonso Ortega told delegates: “Our country occupies a particular place in the history of persecution we have suffered, but that isn’t where the enigma lies. The masons who visit us, who take their status as such in their own country for granted, realize that democratic Spain has made no effort to restore the honor of this institution.” The theme of Spain’s Grand Lodge for 2016 is “Let your actions, not your words, speak for you.”

De Alfonso Ortega attended the San Francisco conference bearing an unusual responsibility: aside from representing Spanish masons, since last summer he has presided the Ibero-American Masonic Confederation, one of the most important regional masonic organizations in the world, with around 10,400 lodges in 25 countries and a combined membership of 350,000. “For Spanish masons, who number just 3,000, aside from being an honor [this responsibility] will help strengthen our Order here and internationally,” he says.The masons who visit us realize that democratic Spain has made no effort to restore the honor of this institution Grand Master Óscar de Alfonso Ortega

Fall 1958, the Pardo Palace in the outskirts of Madrid: Franco’s official residence. Two US senators, along with a high-ranking military man, are received by Generalissimo Francisco Franco. Their mission is to sound out the dictator about a possible visit by the then president of the United States, Dwight D. Eisenhower. What kind of reception would he get? Franco is delighted at the prospect, and begins expanding on the need to eradicate once and for all the Communist threat, and is willing to help the United States in its fight against the Soviet Union, hoping to win the support of the West in the process – after all, it had only been admitted to the United Nations in December 1955. Carried away in his euphoria, Franco also declares that freemasonry must also be done away with. At which point, one of the senators politely interrupts: “Sir, President Eisenhower is a protestant, I’m a mason, and my colleague here in the Senate is Jewish. We would all be in jail if we lived in Spain.” The military man, Eugene Vidal, an old-school Yankee blueblood and head of aeronautics at West Point military academy, drove home the point with a certain degree of sarcasm: “No, no my dear sir, I’m also a mason and I too would be shot here.” The story of the meeting was told many years later by US writer Gore Vidal, the son of Eugene Vidal and the grandson of another US senator, Thomas P. Gore.

Franco was reportedly livid, but the prospect of parading through the streets of the Spanish capital alongside the leader of the free world was too much to resist, and he kept his views on the freemasons to himself after that. Eisenhower finally visited Spain in December 1959.

Of course it was not just the masons who Franco felt threatened his vision of Spain: he had only just allowed the first protestant churches to reopen, despite the vociferous opposition of the Catholic Church. By the late 1950s a few Jewish families had also cautiously returned. Six of the Second Republic’s prime ministers were masons, among them Manuel Azaña.

After Franco died, there was arguably greater resistance from Spain’s institutions to legalizing the freemasons than there was to allowing the Communist Party to operate.

What the United States perhaps was unaware of, and that has largely been overlooked in Franco’s long list of crimes, is that the dictator had already virtually eradicated masonry from Spain. Some historians have wondered why Franco loathed the movement so much: some have speculated it might have been because his brother and father, both of whom he is said to have hated, were masons, and that he had been rejected by a lodge. The masons have always been associated with anti-clericalism and liberalism, both anathemas to Franco. What is beyond dispute is that in 1936, when he launched his uprising that led to the civil war, he made the 6,000 or so masons in Spain one of his prime targets. Once in power, legislation was soon passed outlawing freemasonry, and some 18,000 trials were held that led to firing squads, long prison sentences, and exile, along with the seizure of all property belonging to anybody convicted of belonging to the freemasons.

After Franco died, there was arguably greater resistance from Spain’s institutions to legalizing the freemasons than there was to allowing the Communist Party to operate.

There was a time when the masons were both numerous and powerful in Spain. There were 151 masons among the 470 parliamentarians who made up the first legislature of the Second Republic in 1931. Little wonder that Franco described the Republic as a masonic operation. Six of the Second Republic’s prime ministers were masons, among them Manuel Azaña, along with 20 ministers and 14 undersecretaries. A further 21 masons served as generals in the army.

Freemasons had played a key role in the French Revolution and the Enlightenment in the years running up to it. Napoleon belonged to the order, as did George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Abraham Lincoln and Franklin D. Roosevelt. In Latin America, Venezuela’s Simón Bolívar, Mexican president Benito Juárez and Cuban independence leader José Martí were also freemasons.

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