9/11 was a Jesuit job

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Georgetown, Royal Institute of International Affairs, CFR, Club of Rome.

If you’ve never heard of any of the above, and think the Jews did it, then you’re not doing your research.

Listen to Markus and SJCP’s fantastic audio laying out who runs this world.

The military intelligence, with their Society of Jesus (SJ) trained leaders, are the top of the world management pecking order.

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4 thoughts on “9/11 was a Jesuit job

  1. xileffilex

    From whom did this “emergency drill” in the alleged offices of Fiduciary Trust emerge? It just kinda appears. Just another rabbit trail to support the idea that there were

    Where’s this “15 year old” Simon JCP now? Just another agent laying trails and spouting the official narrative I guess

    So, allegedly 600 Fiduciary Trust [Franklin Templeman] employees worked on 4 floors of the WTC and 513 alleged survivors never mention an emergency drill. suuuuure. I just kinda pops out in the NYT artilcle accompanying the March 2006 phoney phone call release, not mentioned in the phone call.

    Get your fill of Shimmy shit from 18:40 and 26:40 here

    Warning – low Jesuit content

    Mr. Biegeleisen and his 19-year-old son Mordechai were supposed to travel in five days to Jerusalem…

    1. ab Post author

      Don’t forget this audio is from 2008. I value Simon for his Jesuit connections Catholic Men’s Club information.

  2. smj

    The nuke hustle is the Achilles heel of the narrative. Here’s some background on kolvenbach’s predecessor…

    “Arrupe was appointed Jesuit superior and novice master in Japan in 1942, and was living in suburban Hiroshima when the atomic bomb fell in August 1945. He was one of eight Jesuits who were within the blast zone of the bomb, and all eight survived the destruction, protected by a hillock which separated the novitiate from the center of Hiroshima.. Arrupe described that event as “a permanent experience outside of history, engraved on my memory.”[7] Father Arrupe used his medical skills to help those who were wounded or dying. The Jesuit novitiate was converted into a makeshift hospital where between 150 and 200 people received care. Arrupe recalled, “The chapel, half destroyed, was overflowing with the wounded, who were lying on the floor very near to one another, suffering terribly, twisted with pain.”[8] In 1958, Arrupe was appointed the first Jesuit provincial for Japan, a position he held until being elected Father General in 1965.”



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