God's declaration of Truth


Luke Chapter 19

The words of Our Only Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ in red.

19:10 "For the Son of man is come to seek and to save that which was lost."
19:11 As they were hearing these things, he added and spoke a parable, because he was nigh to Jerusalem and because they thought that the kingdom of God should immediately be manifested.
19:12 He said therefore: "a certain nobleman went into a far country, to receive for himself a kingdom and to return.
19:13 And calling his ten servants, he gave them ten pounds and said to them: Trade till I come.
19:14 But his citizens hated him and they sent an delegation after him, saying: 'We will not have this man to reign over us.'
19:15 And it came to pass that he returned, having received the kingdom: and he commanded his servants to be called, to whom he had given the money, that he might know how much every man had gained by trading,
19:16 And the first came saying: 'Lord, thy pound hath gained ten pounds.'
19:17 And he said to him: 'Well done, thou good servant, because thou hast been faithful in a little, thou shalt have power over ten cities.'
19:18 And the second came, saying: 'Lord, thy pound hath gained five pounds.'
19:19 And he said to him: 'Be thou also over five cities.'
19:20 And another came, saying: ' Lord, behold here is thy pound, which I have kept laid up in a napkin.
19:21 For I feared thee, because thou art an austere man: thou takest up what thou didst not lay down: and thou reapest that which thou didst not sow.'
19:22 He saith to him: 'Out of thy own mouth I judge thee, thou wicked servant. Thou knewest that I was an austere man, taking up what I laid not down and reaping that which I did not sow.
19:23 And why then didst thou not give my money into the bank, that at my coming I might have exacted it with usury?'
19:24 And he said to them that stood by: 'Take the pound away from him and give it to him that hath ten pounds.'
19:25 And they said to him: 'Lord, he hath ten pounds.'
19:26 But I say to you that to every one that hath shall be given, and he shall abound: and from him that hath not, even that which he hath shall be taken from him.
19:27 But as for those my enemies, who would not have me reign over them, bring them hither and slay them in my presence."
19:28 And having said these things, he went before, going up to Jerusalem.
19:29 And it came to pass, when he was come nigh to Bethphage and Bethania, unto the mount called Olivet, he sent two of his disciples,
19:30 Saying: "Go into the town which is over against you, at your entering into which you shall find the colt of an ass tied, on which no man ever hath sitten: loose it and bring it.
19:31 And if any man shall ask you: 'Why are you loosing it?' You shall say thus unto him: Because the Lord hath need of it.' "
19:32 And they that were sent went their way and found the colt standing, as he said unto them.
19:33 And as they were loosing the colt, the owners thereof said to them: "Why are you loosing it?
19:34 But they said: "Because the Lord has need of it."
19:35 And they brought it to Jesus. And casting their cloaks over the colt, they set Jesus on it.
19:36 And as he went, they spread their cloaks upon the road.
19:37 And when he was drawing near, being now at the descent of the Mount of Olives, the whole company of his disciples began to rejoice and to praise God with a loud voice, for all the miracles that they had seen,
19:38 Saying: "Blessed is he who comes as king, in the name of the Lord! Peace in heaven and glory in the highest!"
19:39 And some of the Pharisees, from the crowds, said to him: "Master, rebuke thy disciples."
19:40 He said to them: "I tell you that if these keep silence, the stones will cry out."
19:41 And when he drew near, seeing the city, he wept over it, saying:
19:42 "If thou also hadst known, and that in this thy day, the things that are to thy peace: but now they are hidden from thy eyes.
19:43 For the days shall come upon thee: and thy enemies shall cast a trench about thee and compass thee round and straiten thee on every side,
19:44 And beat thee flat to the ground, and thy children who are in thee. And they shall not leave in thee a stone upon a stone: because thou hast not known the time of thy visitation."
19:45 And entering into the temple, he began to cast out them that sold therein and them that bought.
19:46 Saying to them: "It is written: My house is the house of prayer. But you have made it a den of thieves."
19:47 And he was teaching daily in the temple. And the chief priests and the scribes and the rulers of the people sought to destroy him.
19:48 And they found not what to do to him: for all the people were very attentive to hear him.

The Second Epistle of St. Paul to the Thessalonians

The day of the Lord is not to come till the man of sin be revealed. The apostle's teachings are to be observed.

2:1 And we beseech you, brethren, by the coming of our Lord Jesus Christ and of our gathering together unto him:
2:2 That you be not easily moved from your sense nor be terrified, neither by spirit nor by word nor by epistle. as sent from us, as if the day of the Lord were at hand.

Chap. 2. Ver. 2. Spirit . . . utterance. . . letter indicate three possible sources of their belief that the parousia is imminent. Spirit refers to some falsely claimed revelation, utterance may be a statement of Paul’s which was misunderstood, or wrongly attributed to him, the letter seems to be one forged in Paul’s name.

2:3 Let no man deceive you by any means: for unless there come a revolt first, and the man of sin be revealed, the son of perdition

Ver. 3. . . The parousia must be preceded by a great apostasy, i.e., a great religious revolt, and the advent of the man of sin, i.e., Antichrist. Son of perdition, one entirely deserving of eternal punishment.

Ver. 3. The day of the Lord will not come. These words have been inserted to complete the sentence, which in the original is elliptical. The expanded reads "Let no man deceive you by any means: for the day of the Lord will not come unless there come a revolt first, and the man of sin be revealed, the son of perdition"

2:4 Who opposeth and is lifted up above all that is called God or that is worshipped, so that he sitteth in the temple of God, shewing himself as if he were God.

Ver. 4. In the temple, that of Apostate Jerusalem which the full consensus of the Church Fathers declare he will rebuild - i.e. the Temple of Remphan; and in the Apostate shell of the former Christian church, which he perverts to his own worship: as the Freemasons have done to the Vatican.

Ver. 4. Antichrist will be characterized by great impiety and pride. He sits in the temple of God, etc. He will aspire to be treated as God and proclaim that he is really God.

2:5 Remember you not that, when I was yet with you, I told you these things?
2:6 And now you know what restrains him, that he may be revealed in his proper time.

Ver. 6. What restrains him. The Thessalonians knew the obstacle. We also know that it is Jesus Christ.

2:7 For the mystery of iniquity is already at work: only that he who is at present restraining it, does still restrain, until he is gotten out of the way.

Ver. 7. Mystery of iniquity, the evil power of Satan’s threefold prevarication and total Apostasy from God, of which Antichrist is to be the public exponent and champion. He who is at present restraining it. The obstacle is now spoken of as a person. Some point out that Michael the archangel and his heavenly army are obstacles, and this is true, which now prevent the appearance of Antichrist – but the primary obstacle is, as St. Justin Martyr teaches: Jesus Christ Himself; when the great Apostasy is complete, then in effect, Christ is “gotten out of the way.”

2:8 And then that wicked one shall be revealed: whom the Lord Jesus shall kill with the spirit of his mouth and shall destroy with the brightness of his coming: him

Ver. 8. When Christ appears in glory, He will inflict defeat and death on Antichrist by a mere word of command.
2:9 Whose coming is according to the working of Satan, in all power and signs and lying wonders:

Ver. 9 – 10. By the aid of Satan Antichrist will perform prodigies which men will falsely regard as miracles, and by means of which they will be led to adopt sinful practices.

2:10 And with all wicked deception to those who are perishing. For they have not received the love of truth that they might be saved.
2:11 Therefore God shall send them the operation of error, to believe lying:

Ver. 11. God shall send. . .That is God shall suffer them to be deceived by lying wonders, and false miracles, in punishment of their not entertaining the love of truth.
Ver. 11. 'God sends.' God will allow their willful rejection of truth to have its natural results of spiritual blindness, impenitence and damnation. A misleading influence, or, “a delusion.” The operation of error - the Greek reads: "energian planes" or literally the energy of delusion, which is exactly and actually the fallen spirits of the devils and demons conjured by pagan religion, especially by idolatry. NOW, currently, the Assisi delusion of the Apostates, Ratzinger and Wojtyla and many others present with them, is a very real and prime example. To give oneself over to this is to invite utter and complete damnation of oneself by God.
2:12 That all may be judged who have not believed the truth but have consented to iniquity.

2:13 But we ought to give thanks to God always for you, brethren, beloved of God, for that God hath chosen you firstfruits unto salvation, in sanctification of the spirit and faith of the truth:
Ver. 13. First-fruits, i.e., earliest believers in the gospel. Some manuscripts read: “from the beginning.” That is, God called them from all eternity.
2:14 Whereunto also he hath called you by our gospel, unto the purchasing of the glory of our Lord Jesus Christ.

2:15 Therefore, brethren, stand fast: and hold the teachings, which you have learned, whether by word or by our epistle.
Ver. 15. Teachings, i.e., his teachings whether given orally or in writing. Concerning Apostolic teaching – the oral is included in the written at the point we have the whole New Testament complete, i.e. with the completion of St. John’s Gospel.
2:16 Now our Lord Jesus Christ himself, and God and our Father, who hath loved us and hath given us everlasting consolation and good hope in grace,

2:17 Exhort your hearts and confirm you in every good work and word.

St. Irenaeus

St. Irenaeus
St. Irenaeus Against Heresies and the warning against the Antichrist - click on picture

Blog List

A few words

The articles posted in the main here are from a variety of sources and perspectives, but all based on the unchangeable truth that all law comes from God, or if it is something that pretends a legalism but does not agree with God's law, then it is nothing lawful at all; the Noachide nonsense is the prime example of that which is not at all lawful. See the right side pane and below the posts at the bottom of the page for a number of sources that help shed light on this. All copyrighted sources are quoted and used for comment and education in accord with the nonprofit provisions of: Title 17 U.S.C., Section 107.

By Command of God


GO HERE: Traditional Catholic Prayers: Eucharist in house churches Commanded by God. To rise above the concerns of the world to the service of God.

Traditional Catholic Prayers: Office of the Hours for the Week

Go Here: The Return of Christ

And here:
Parousia of Jesus Christ Our Lord

The Promise of His coming. His commands to prepare and be worthy.

Statement of what is happening in the world in connection with the Second Coming of Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ.

Nuzul i Isa and Qiyamah, the Parousia of Jesus Christ Our Lord and His judgement of all men that have ever lived.

Rv:22:7 Behold I come quickly. Blessed is he that keepeth the words of the prophecy of this book.

Sunday, August 5, 2012

The Mexico Project | Kate Doyle | The Nation

To make matters worse the United States has been destabilizing the Mexican Government by feeding military style small arms to Drug cartels in Mexico. See: 

Fast And Furious
 (12 articles)

FastAndFurious (7 articles)


The Mexico Project

The Mexico Project
Director: Kate Doyle
Research Associate: Emily Willard
Interns: Ashley Miller and Lydia White
Volunteer: Laura Perkins 

President Richard Nixon and Mexico's President Gustavo Diaz Ordaz shake hands at a ceremony on the Mexico side of the Rio Bravo (also known as the Rio Grande) after dedicating the Amistad Dam, in background. September 8, 1969. © Bettmann/CORBIS

New - March 9, 2010
Archival Evidence of Mexico's Human Rights Crimes
 / Evidencias en los Archivos de crímenes de Derechos Humanos en México
The Case of Aleida Gallangos / El Caso de Aleida Gallangos

August 20, 2009
Breaking the Silence
The Mexican Army and the 1997 Acteal Massacre

December 2, 2008NPR Features Archive Analyst in Tlatelolco Massacre ProgramLinks to Declassified Documents from Archive FOIA Requests and Mexican Archival Research

October 2, 2008
2 DE OCTUBRE DE 1968 - Verdad Bajo Resguardo
On the 40th Anniversary of the Tlatelolco Massacre, Archivos Abiertos offers the most complete account to date of what files exist and what remains hidden bajo resguardo

September 30, 2008
Resources on Mexican Constitutional Reform on Access to Information

To commemorate International Right to Know Day and the beginning of the México Abierto Week, the National Security Archive’s Mexico Project publishes today on its Transparency Web Site new English-text resources on Mexico’s latest developments in the area of access to information, especially related to the new constitutional reform of Article 6.

About the Project
Since 1994, and intensively since 2000, the National Security Archive's Mexico Project has sought to identify and obtain the release of documents from secret government archives on United States and Mexico since 1960, and to disseminate those records through publications, conferences and the Archive's Web site. In order to obtain the declassified documents, we use the Freedom of Information Act to compel U.S. agencies such as the State Department, CIA, Pentagon, Treasury Department and Justice Department to review and release records relevant to the project.
Since 1994, the Mexico project, under the direction of Kate Doyle, has filed more than 1,600 U.S. Freedom of Information requests We carry out ongoing research in U.S. government holdings--including the National Archives, the presidential libraries, agency oral history collections, military holdings, and more--as well as search in Mexican archives such as the Acervo Histórico Diplomático of the Foreign Relations Secretariate. Since 2002, we have been able to consult a newly-released collection of Mexican documents on la guerra sucia (the "dirty war") open to the public in the Archivo General de la Nación in Mexico City.

The Archive directly sparked a national debate about freedom of information in 1998. On the 30th anniversary of the infamous Tlatelolco massacre of 1968, the Archive drew press coverage across Mexico by publishing on the Web and in several major Mexican magazines a revelatory set of declassified U.S. documents including U.S. embassy reporting on the massacre and the CIA's analysis of the Mexican security forces' responsibility. Those newsmaking Tlatelolco documents came from the Archive's partnership - beginning in July 1994- with the Mexican newsmagazineProceso, to open U.S. files on the past three decades of U.S.-Mexican relations. Kate Doyle's column in Proceso called Archivos Abiertos (or, Open Archives) was launched in 2003. The series draws from U.S. and Mexican declassified records on a range of issues that have included, for example: drug trafficking and counternarcotics policy, Mexican presidential elections, human rights cases and state repression during Mexico's "dirty war." Archivos Abiertos was published in a monthly basis up until April 2004. The column resumed with a posting on Tlatelolco's Dead (October 1, 2006).

The Mexico Project is actively involved in the movement for freedom of information rights in Mexico--a struggle which achieved its first success with the enactment of a landmark freedom of information statute in June 2002. The new access to information law passed in 2002 represents a vital element of Mexico's democratic transition. The project also seeks to join the debate currently underway in Mexico about the country's transition to democracy--in particular, to support the work of citizens' groups promoting greater transparency, openness and accountability in government. To this end, the Archive works closely with scholars, lawyers, freedom of information activists, NGOs, human rights groups and the press to design strategies for advancing the people's right to know in Mexico. Emilene Martínez Morales coordinates our transparency programs.

Archive Launches New Web Page on Mexico's Freedom of Information Program
From the Archives
"Tlatelolco 68: Todos los documentos de Inteligencia de EU"By Carlos Puig
Milenio (Mexico)
September 14, 1998
Previous postings
FOI in Practice: Analysis of the Mexican FOI System
Measuring the Complexity of Information Requests and Quality of Government Responses in Mexico

Official Report Released on Mexico's "Dirty War"Government Acknowledges Responsibility for Massacres, Torture, Disappearances and Genocide

LITEMPO: The CIA's Eyes on TlatelolcoCIA Spy Operations in Mexico

The Dead of TlatelolcoUsing the archives to exhume the past

Draft Report Documents 18 Years of "Dirty War" in MexicoSpecial Prosecutor: State Responsible for Hundreds of Killings, Disappearances

After the RevolutionLázaro Cárdenas and the Movimiento de Liberación Nacional

The Blind Man and the Elephant
Reporting on the Mexican Military

Prelude to DisasterJosé López Portillo and the Crash of 1976

Dear Mr. PresidentLessons on Justice from Guatemala

The Dawn of Mexico's Dirty WarLucio Cabañas and the Party of the Poor

Mexico's Southern FrontGuatemala and the search for security

The Tlatelolco Massacre
New Declassified U.S. Documents on Mexico and the Events of 1968

"Forgetting Is Not Justice"
Mexico Bares Its Secret Past (Reprinted with permission of the World Policy Journal)

The Nixon Tapes
Secret recordings from the Nixon White House on Luis Echeverría and much much more

Before DemocracyMemories of Mexican elections

The Corpus Christi Massacre
Mexico's attack on its student movement, June 10, 1971

Reporting on TerrorHuman Rights and the Dirty War in Mexico

Operation InterceptThe perils of unilateralism

Double DealingMexico's foreign policy toward Cuba

Contents of this website Copyright 1995-2010 National Security Archive. All rights reserved.
Terms and conditions for use of materials found on this website.


Kate Doyle | The Nation

Kate Doyle

Kate Doyle is a senior analyst and director of the Mexico Project and the Guatemala
Documentation Project for the National Security Archive in Washington,
News and Features
Kate Doyle served as an expert witness in the Mack trial. The documents used in the trial and dozens of other declassified US records on US policy in Guatemala may be found at the website of the National Security Archive.
Mexico's first freedom of information initiative, signed into law by
President Vicente Fox on June 10, represents a growing popular challenge
to governments throughout Latin America to end corruption and guarantee
openness and accountability. It also contrasts with attempts by the Bush
Administration to hinder public access to government information.
In addition to the new law, Fox recently opened up a lode of secret
police, military and intelligence documents from the early 1950s through
the mid-1980s. They promise to shed light on the long and dirty war the
government fought against its left-wing opponents, of whom more than 500
are thought to have been disappeared, tortured and killed by the state.
Mexico's new openness is especially significant because it arose from
public pressure rather than being imposed from on high. The catalyst
behind the freedom of information bill was a campaign by a collective of
reporters, editors, academics and nongovernmental organizations dubbed
the Grupo Oaxaca, for the Mexican city where eighteen months ago they
kicked off their drive. Once members of Congress indicated they were
prepared to introduce a bill last fall, the group drafted and submitted
one, getting it to legislators more than two months before Fox's
government came up with its own proposal.
That kind of citizen lobbying is rare in Latin America, but it appears
to be catching on. In Peru a consortium of media owners, the Peruvian
Press Council, has rallied to the cause, taking the unprecedented step
of holding discussions with the armed forces in an effort to preclude
military opposition while hammering out national security exemptions
that will permit the greatest openness possible on such sensitive issues
as human rights. In Paraguay news organizations and NGOs are preparing
to present an initiative before their Congress, and Guatemalans have
been pressing for several years for the right to request personal files
from a government notorious for intelligence operations targeting
Now that the bill has been passed, Mexico faces its real battle:
convincing the public to use it. In a country where a powerful executive
branch has historically overshadowed a weak Congress, a dysfunctional
judicial system and a malleable press, citizens are not used to
demanding and receiving their rights. Supporters of the Fox government's
new openness say it will give them the leverage they need to expose
painful episodes of the recent past, like the state's role in the dirty
war of the 1970s and '80s, when the military abducted and disappeared
hundreds of guerrillas and suspected subversives. An even more pressing
mystery is the October 2, 1968, killing by Mexican security forces of
hundreds of students protesting for democratic reform in Mexico City's
The Tlatelolco massacre offers the most acute example of the Mexican
government's obsession with secrecy. Hours after the confrontation
between demonstrators and soldiers, then-President Diaz Ordaz had the
plaza scrubbed and cleaned to efface all signs of the indiscriminate
firing. Soldiers descended on the city's newsrooms and confiscated
undeveloped rolls of film, so that no image of the violence would
survive. Many questions remain as to who ordered the massacre, and who
began the shooting.
But the real test for Mexico's new law will be much more mundane. This
is a country where citizens have no access to the most fundamental
government information affecting their daily life. Local school budgets,
crime statistics, antipollution controls, the salaries of public
officials, the number of police patrols, the contracts awarded by the
state and much more are out of reach for ordinary citizens. The same
civil society groups that organized and fought for their right to basic
information must now mobilize to educate people on how to use the law in
their favor.
Ironically, Mexico's incipient efforts toward greater transparency come
as the Bush Administration moves resolutely in the opposite direction.
The freedom of information law in Mexico--indeed, the effort to
challenge government secrecy and corruption throughout Latin America--is
perceived by citizens as an indispensable tool for exercising their
rights in the hemisphere's new democracies. Perhaps the oldest democracy
in the region could learn a thing or two from its neighbor.

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