How the Vatican created Islam. The astonishing story from an ex-Jesuit priest, Alberto Rivera, which was told to him by Cardinal Bea while he was at the Vatican.
From “The Prophet”:
The Prophet, Muhammad
This information came from Alberto Rivera, former Jesuit priest after his conversion to Protestant Christianity. It is excerpted from “The Prophet,” published by Chick Publications, PO Box 662, Chino CA 91708.
Since its publication, after several unsuccessful attempts on his life, he died suddenly from food poisoning.
His testimony should not be silenced. Dr. Rivera speaks to us still…
“What I’m going to tell you is what I learned in secret briefings in the Vatican when I was a Jesuit priest, under oath and induction.
“A Jesuit cardinal named Augustine Bea showed us how desperately the Roman Catholics wanted Jerusalem at the end of the third century.
“Because of its religious history and its strategic location, the Holy City was considered a priceless treasure. A scheme had to be developed to make Jerusalem a Roman Catholic city.
“The great untapped source of manpower that could do this job was the children of Ishmael. The poor Arabs fell victim to one of the most clever plans ever devised by the powers of darkness.
“Early Christians went everywhere with the gospel setting up small churches, but they met heavy opposition. Both the Jews and the Roman government persecuted the believers in Christ to stop their spread. But the Jews rebelled against Rome, and in 70 AD, Roman armies under General Titus smashed Jerusalem and destroyed the great Jewish temple which was the heart of Jewish worship…in fulfillment of Christ’s prophecy in Matthew 24:2.
“On this holy placed today where the temple once stood, the Dome of the Rock Mosque stands as Islam’s second most holy place. Continue reading
Islam is the largest and fastest growing cult or religion in the world. The most holy site of Islam is the black meteorite in Kaaba, Mecca. This stone is worshipped by veneration, as was practised before the advent of Islam.
The sign of Islam is the Crescent, sometimes along with a star, just as was the Babylonian Goddess worship. The most holy object in the Kaaba is the black meteorite stone, once the throne of Isis, now connected with Allah. Another goddess objects in the Kaaba are the Crescents and the towers. Towers have been one of the main symbols of Babylonian paganism since the time of Nimrod. His followers decided to build their own tower, their own name.
Later, Nimrod‘s wife, Semiramis, erected a 130 feet tower in Babylon. Babylonian pagans prostrated themselves before this icon, even mentioned in the third chapter of the Book of Daniel. Moses Maimonides, the mediveal Jewish philosopher, had read deeply into the learning of the Babylonians.
He described the myth of Tammuz’ death, quoted by Hislop in The Two Babylons, p. 62, as follows:
When the false prophet named Thammuz preached to a certain king that he should worship the seven stars and the twelve signs of the Zodiac, that king ordered him to be put to a terrible death. On the night of his death all the images assembled from the ends of the earth into the temple of Babylon, to the great golden image of the Sun, which was suspended between heaven and earth. That image prostrated itself in the midst of the temple, and so did all the images around it, while it related to them all that had happened to Thammuz. The images wept and lamented all the night long, and then in the morning they flew away, each to his own temple again, to the ends of the earth.
Those familiar with the Biblical story of Daniel’s friends should recognize this. The whole world bowed down in worship for the king’s pagan gold image. The astonishing issue is, however, that Muslims still do. The prostrate themselves in the direction (qibla) of the former Goddess symbols in Mecca, now Allah‘s sanctuary. From the beginning, towers or obelisks were symbols of pagan worship as conducted in Babylon and Egypt, and later all around the world. The obelisk was originally a symbol of Baal (Nimrod) and sexual rituals in the context of sun-worship.