from Rogue Money:
It’s official. The annual pre-order page for the “World In ….” issue of The Economist magazine is available (linked here). The Economist magazine is, of course, that freely acknowledged printed-page mouthpiece of the Rothschild Empire. Lest anyone care to debate that statement, may I direct your attention to their own words as published on The Economist’s official Wikipedia page (linked here). This is a magazine that speaks from the heart of the City of London and thence, we can assume, from the Knights Templar themselves, with all its Kabbalistic and Rosicrucian heritage.
The publication belongs to the Economist Group. It is 50% owned by the English branch of the Rothschild family and by the Agnelli family through its holding company Exor. The remaining 50% is held by private investors including the editors and staff. The Rothschilds and the Agnellis are represented on the board of directors. A board of trustees formally appoints the editor, who cannot be removed without its permission. Although The Economist has a global emphasis and scope, about two-thirds of the 75 staff journalists are based in the City of Westminster, London.
My blog today is not going to even try to interpret Rothschild’s message via these eight cards. However, I’ll post a YouTube link to our official Clif High Apologist, jsnip4, down below. He offered a nice summary of one person’s interpretation. What I do want to do with this blog is provide a bit of education and history on just what is Tarotology. In no way, shape, or form do I encourage anybody to get wrapped up in that mysticism. But it is important for us to acknowledge that the global financial debt-based money system continues to dominate us under the auspices of a very dark, ancient language of occult symbols and arcane energies. The Rothschilds have now come fully out of the closet on that point.
From even a cursory review of various Wikipedia links, we can learn that there are several versions of Tarot card decks with varying background designs. However, the title character on each card is generally the same from version to version. The deck generally consists of a total of 78 cards. 56 of those cards are described as the “minor arcana.” By the way, our standard 52-card deck of playing cards is somewhat modeled after this “minor” set of tarot cards but minus the more obvious occult symbology. (Nevertheless, I still cast a suspicious eye on that Jack whose father has a sword piercing his skull. But I digress.)
The set of cards that always draws the most attention from the pro-conspiracy crowd are those top-level 22 trump cards — and yes they are called TRUMP cards — that part of the tarot deck customarily labeled as the “major arcana.” Besides being entitled by a character or object name, those cards are also numbered beginning with the Joker as Zero, followed by various characters 1-21. (For those of you who have followed my “Bee In Eden” radio shows, there goes that “Mystical Zero” thing again, the Nothing that is the beginning of creation). This YouTube broadcaster posted one follower’s conclusions on what The Economist artwork may be telling us:
TOWER = 16
JUDGMENT = 20
WORLD = 21
HERMIT = 9
DEATH = 13
MAGICIAN = 1
WHEEL OF FORTUNE = 10
STAR = 17
It should also be noted that while the character titles that appear on a tarot card seem fairly uniform amongst various versions of tarot, the graphical designs of the cards can vary wildly and have long been a collectible fetish for many people. For example, the “Tower” card shown here in The Economist is a very distinct version from the one many of us have seen, that is, the one of a tower on fire with people jumping out of windows (a la 9/11). Already you can see that this tarot set on the magazine cover depicts a caricature of PEOTUS Donald J. Trump seated on the “Judgment” card. So, obviously, tarot card manufacturers have already created such a version, or possibly The Economist artist photo-shopped Trump’s caricature onto some other tarot version.
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