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Article by Leo Zagami
On March 29, 2020, the Satanic statue of the infamous god Moloch, the bringer of plagues, will finally be removed from the Colisseum. But in the meantime, seeking God’s mercy and consolation during the coronavirus pandemic this evening from St.Peters Square, Pope Francis preformed the plenary indulgence “Urbi et Orbi.” Normally, the pope only imparts the “Urbi et Orbi”blessing on three occasions: When he was elected Successor of Peter, Christmas, and Easter. We can say that never before in history has the “Urbi et Orbi” blessing been given by a pope standing alone in St. Peter’s Square, followed worldwide by believers through the media.
This is not a normal blessing, but a sign of the End Times and a futile attempt to ask the forgiveness of God, as Pope Francis is directly responsible, together with the Catholic church, for various insults and blasphemies uttered against God in recent years. The arrival of the statue of Moloch on the 29th of September 2019 in the Colosseum, a place of Christian martyrdom, but also the place where an infinite number of pedophile cases in the Roman Catholic Church has occurred.
Formerly a pagan sun god, Moloch (also called Saturn-Moloch) was known as the abomination of the Ammonites in the Old Testament. He embodied the fierce and terrible qualities of the sun’s heat, but he was also known to be the bringer of plagues, just like the one we are experiencing now with the Chinese virus.The Ammonites built huge bronze statues to honor him. These statues pictured him as a gigantic bull-headed being with extremely long arms, sitting on a brass throne. His worshipers practiced human sacrifice in his honor, and especially the sacrifice of first-born infants. This practice was said to be the most powerful way to avert disaster and death from the rest of the community. The Greeks identified Moloch with one of their deities, Cronos. Cronos was a titan (a giant) who overthrew his father (Ouranos) and seized control of the universe. Because he had been warned that one of his sons would eventually displace him, he swallowed his children after they were born and it was the cruel practices of Moloch that linked the two. Moloch was also worshipped in Carthage. A description of the religious practices there is as follows: “They used as a remedy a bloody piece of religion and a horrid abomination. For they sacrificed men as victims, and brought to the altars children…, begging the favor of the gods by shedding the blood…”
The Order of the Ritual Sacrifice was as follows: The person carrying out the sacrifice would first kiss the statue of Moloch, then build a bonfire under it, causing it to become red hot. The victim would then be placed in the statue’s hands were s/he was left to die. The prophets would beat drums and dance around the altar in a frenzy and perhaps would cut their bodies with knives and other sharp objects. While in this state, they would shout out their prophecies. The location of these sacrifices was called Topheth, derived from the Hebrew toph, meaning drum, as the drums used in the ceremonies were supposed to drown the cries of the victims. It was also called Hinnom, which means to roar. Because of these rites, Moloch is also called Prince of the Valley of Tears, and today it was raining during the Pope’s dramatic solitary service for relief from coronavirus.
In the Old Testament, it states that Jezebel sacrificed to Moloch, and it also states that God strictly forbids Jews from sacrificing their children to him. Moloch is also featured in John Milton’s Paradise Lost, where he is described as one of Satan’s followers and his strongest fighter, encouraging Satan and his other followers to wage war on heaven. That’s why today the Jesuit Pope and his flock will not be forgiven by God until the removal of the infamous statue and its destruction, but this may not be enough.
On the 16th of December I wrote this prophetic view of things to come in an article entitled, The Blasphemies are piling up in Rome with another insult to Jesus!
This is a brief extract of the important article in question that I also cited in my last book:
“Rome is becoming increasingly heretic these days, from the procession of Pachamama to Moloch at the Colosseum to the Communist songs featured in a Sunday mass, and with the still ongoing activities of pedophile priests, we can see how the Vatican is permitting and even promoting a mockery of the Christian Faith that will not be forgiven by God. For some people, it is hard to imagine that this generation might witness the destruction of Rome under Francis’ heretical pontificate, but his seven-year period of tribulation may end in March of 2020 with a big surprise for the Vatican degenerates and their city of sin.
It was written by St. John the Evangelist over 2,000 years ago in the Apocalypse, the Third Secret and many other prophecies this would happen, but it was not until St. Malachi’s Prophecy of the Popes, that time for the destruction was given to be at the end of Francis’ period of tribulation, that is coming up next year. Rome’s blasphemy deserves the attention of God and he will make them pay for their sins once and for all!”
This is the link to the full article if you are interested, but rest assured, God will not calm any storm until all the people responsible for such blasphemies are brought to God’s justice: https://leozagami.com/2019/12/16/the-blasphemies-are-piling-up-in-rome-with-another-insult-to-jesus/
Today, the Pope has officially kickstarted the Age of the Antichrist during his coronavirus pandemic stunt showing once again his heretical views when he said that now is not time for God’s judgment, but rather that we should make our own judgment.
“You are calling on us to seize this time of trial as a time of choosing. It is not the time of your judgment, but of our judgment: a time to choose what matters and what passes away, a time to separate what is necessary from what is not.”
Sorry Pope, this is the time for God’s judgment on mankind’s sin just like in Noah’s time and even if you refuse to listen, the future will prove me right. The Pope has also never mentioned once the victims of the novel coronavirus during his address simply stating that “The storm exposes our vulnerability and uncovers those false and superfluous certainties.”
Shame on you, Jorge Mario Bergoglio, soon everybody will see what you are!
Below is the full text of Pope Francis’ address during this extraordinary Urbi et Orbi blessing he delivered as the False Prophet while praying for an end of the coronavirus.
Check it out and judge it for yourself because this is the official beginning of the age of the Antichrist for the Illuminati and their Jesuit supervisors:
“When evening had come” (Mk 4:35). The Gospel passage we have just heard begins like this. For weeks now it has been evening. Thick darkness has gathered over our squares, our streets and our cities; it has taken over our lives, filling everything with a deafening silence and a distressing void, that stops everything as it passes by; we feel it in the air, we notice in people’s gestures, their glances give them away. We find ourselves afraid and lost. Like the disciples in the Gospel we were caught off guard by an unexpected, turbulent storm. We have realized that we are on the same boat, all of us fragile and disoriented, but at the same time important and needed, all of us called to row together, each of us in need of comforting the other. On this boat… are all of us. Just like those disciples, who spoke anxiously with one voice, saying “We are perishing” (v. 38), so we too have realized that we cannot go on thinking of ourselves, but only together can we do this.
It is easy to recognize ourselves in this story. What is harder to understand is Jesus’ attitude. While his disciples are quite naturally alarmed and desperate, he stands in the stern, in the part of the boat that sinks first. And what does he do? In spite of the tempest, he sleeps on soundly, trusting in the Father; this is the only time in the Gospels we see Jesus sleeping. When he wakes up, after calming the wind and the waters, he turns to the disciples in a reproaching voice: “Why are you afraid? Have you no faith?” (v. 40).
Let us try to understand. In what does the lack of the disciples’ faith consist, as contrasted with Jesus’ trust? They had not stopped believing in him; in fact, they called on him. But we see how they call on him: “Teacher, do you not care if we perish?” (v. 38). Do you not care: they think that Jesus is not interested in them, does not care about them. One of the things that hurts us and our families most when we hear it said is: “Do you not care about me?” It is a phrase that wounds and unleashes storms in our hearts. It would have shaken Jesus too. Because he, more than anyone, cares about us. Indeed, once they have called on him, he saves his disciples from their discouragement.
The storm exposes our vulnerability and uncovers those false and superfluous certainties around which we have constructed our daily schedules, our projects, our habits and priorities. It shows us how we have allowed to become dull and feeble the very things that nourish, sustain and strengthen our lives and our communities. The tempest lays bare all our prepackaged ideas and forgetfulness of what nourishes our people’s souls; all those attempts that anesthetize us with ways of thinking and acting that supposedly “save” us, but instead prove incapable of putting us in touch with our roots and keeping alive the memory of those who have gone before us. We deprive ourselves of the antibodies we need to confront adversity.
In this storm, the façade of those stereotypes with which we camouflaged our egos, always worrying about our image, has fallen away, uncovering once more that (blessed) common belonging, of which we cannot be deprived: our belonging as brothers and sisters.
Like the disciples, we will experience that with him on board there will be no shipwreck. Because this is God’s strength: turning to the good everything that happens to us, even the bad things. He brings serenity into our storms, because with God life never dies.
Why are you afraid? Have you no faith?” Lord, your word this evening strikes us and regards us, all of us. In this world, that you love more than we do, we have gone ahead at breakneck speed, feeling powerful and able to do anything. Greedy for profit, we let ourselves get caught up in things, and lured away by haste. We did not stop at your reproach to us, we were not shaken awake by wars or injustice across the world, nor did we listen to the cry of the poor or of our ailing planet. We carried on regardless, thinking we would stay healthy in a world that was sick. Now that we are in a stormy sea, we implore you: “Wake up, Lord!”.
“Why are you afraid? Have you no faith?” Lord, you are calling to us, calling us to faith. Which is not so much believing that you exist, but coming to you and trusting in you. This Lent your call reverberates urgently: “Be converted!”, “Return to me with all your heart” (Joel 2:12). You are calling on us to seize this time of trial as a time of choosing. It is not the time of your judgement, but of our judgement: a time to choose what matters and what passes away, a time to separate what is necessary from what is not. It is a time to get our lives back on track with regard to you, Lord, and to others. We can look to so many exemplary companions for the journey, who, even though fearful, have reacted by giving their lives. This is the force of the Spirit poured out and fashioned in courageous and generous self-denial. It is the life in the Spirit that can redeem, value and demonstrate how our lives are woven together and sustained by ordinary people – often forgotten people – who do not appear in newspaper and magazine headlines nor on the grand catwalks of the latest show, but who without any doubt are in these very days writing the decisive events of our time: doctors, nurses, supermarket employees, cleaners, caregivers, providers of transport, law and order forces, volunteers, priests, religious men and women and so very many others who have understood that no one reaches salvation by themselves. In the face of so much suffering, where the authentic development of our peoples is assessed, we experience the priestly prayer of Jesus: “That they may all be one” (Jn 17:21). How many people every day are exercising patience and offering hope, taking care to sow not panic but a shared responsibility. How many fathers, mothers, grandparents and teachers are showing our children, in small everyday gestures, how to face up to and navigate a crisis by adjusting their routines, lifting their gaze and fostering prayer. How many are praying, offering and interceding for the good of all. Prayer and quiet service: these are our victorious weapons.
“Why are you afraid? Have you no faith”? Faith begins when we realise we are in need of salvation. We are not self-sufficient; by ourselves we founder: we need the Lord, like ancient navigators needed the stars. Let us invite Jesus into the boats of our lives. Let us hand over our fears to him so that he can conquer them. Like the disciples, we will experience that with him on board there will be no shipwreck. Because this is God’s strength: turning to the good everything that happens to us, even the bad things. He brings serenity into our storms, because with God life never dies.
The Lord asks us and, in the midst of our tempest, invites us to reawaken and put into practice that solidarity and hope capable of giving strength, support and meaning to these hours when everything seems to be floundering. The Lord awakens so as to reawaken and revive our Easter faith. We have an anchor: by his cross we have been saved. We have a rudder: by his cross we have been redeemed. We have a hope: by his cross we have been healed and embraced so that nothing and no one can separate us from his redeeming love. In the midst of isolation when we are suffering from a lack of tenderness and chances to meet up, and we experience the loss of so many things, let us once again listen to the proclamation that saves us: he is risen and is living by our side. The Lord asks us from his cross to rediscover the life that awaits us, to look towards those who look to us, to strengthen, recognize and foster the grace that lives within us. Let us not quench the wavering flame (cf. Is 42:3) that never falters, and let us allow hope to be rekindled.
The Lord awakens so as to reawaken and revive our Easter faith.
Embracing his cross means finding the courage to embrace all the hardships of the present time, abandoning for a moment our eagerness for power and possessions in order to make room for the creativity that only the Spirit is capable of inspiring. It means finding the courage to create spaces where everyone can recognize that they are called, and to allow new forms of hospitality, fraternity and solidarity. By his cross we have been saved in order to embrace hope and let it strengthen and sustain all measures and all possible avenues for helping us protect ourselves and others. Embracing the Lord in order to embrace hope: that is the strength of faith, which frees us from fear and gives us hope.
“Why are you afraid? Have you no faith”? Dear brothers and sisters, from this place that tells of Peter’s rock-solid faith, I would like this evening to entrust all of you to the Lord, through the intercession of Mary, Health of the People and Star of the stormy Sea. From this colonnade that embraces Rome and the whole world, may God’s blessing come down upon you as a consoling embrace. Lord, may you bless the world, give health to our bodies and comfort our hearts. You ask us not to be afraid. Yet our faith is weak and we are fearful. But you, Lord, will not leave us at the mercy of the storm. Tell us again: “Do not be afraid” (Mt 28:5). And we, together with Peter, “cast all our anxieties onto you, for you care about us” (cf. 1 Pet 5:7).
The Jesuits have highjacked the Catholic Church to shape the future religion of the Antichrist and you can learn more about it in my latest book: Confessions of an Illuminati Vol. 4, American Renaissance 2.0 and The Missing Link From the Invisible World.
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