Fiji freemasons held for sorcery
Rastalive wire picked up fresh reports that some prominent Freemasons from Australia and NewZealand were busted and arrested as they practised some wicked occultist pale magic sorcery rituals in a remote part of Fiji Islands.
The group of freemasons spent a night in jail in Fiji, after local villagers complained they were practising witchcraft against them and seeking to channel their psychic energies and live blood to serve as sacrifice for the Masonic brotherhood.
They were at least 14 men apprehended by the villagers although many might have escaped in the ensuing confusion. These 14 men had been holding some secret power rituals at midnight on the Denerau Island one of the Islands of the Fijian archipelago.
Police recovered among other things, wands, broomsticks, compasses, coloured candles, magical scripts and some human skulls. The 14 men were promptly taken to jail where they spent the night before their power network of masonry brotherhood was able to spring into action and have them released the next day.
Yet, the cat had been let out of the bag. Someone finally busted the Freemasons and brought their mysterious practices to light.
Freemasonry is a centuries-old club that practices secret rituals, sorceries of power domination. It has more than five million members worldwide. It is linked with other secret powerful global fraternities such as the illuminati, the Knights of the Hospital, and the Knights of Columbus.
It is a shadowy network of networks of very powerful of men, settled in the top tiers of politics, law, sciences, the academia, the media and the church. They are committed to “democratic ideals of science egalite, fraternity.”
But they are much more; they are the standing army of white supremacy and domination. They are sworn to the preservation by all means of the hegemony of the western civilization, another code word for the oppression, exploitation and deprivation of the earth’s indigenous peoples.
They say they stand for democracy but they meet at night times, exercising necromancy in secret places.
They appear grandfatherly, but they step gingerly. No one under the skies is safe from their conspiracy.
Many non-initiates the world over view them with suspicion despite their avowed philanthropic aims. Millions of people globally have been troubled, even dismayed by powers and influence linked with freemasonry.
Thus the Fijian villagers are not the first to puzzle over such Freemasonry’s rituals. But they might be the very first in this world to have busted up a freemason meeting and revealed their tools of sorceries and witchcraft to the eyes of an unbelieving world.
One of the freemasonry lodge members from New Zealand who refused to give his name told reporters that he had spent a “wretched” time in jail, and blamed what he called the “dopey village people” for the embarrassing bust. Nothing sinister was going on, he claimed, but “such is the nature of life in Fiji”.
The New Zealander told reporters that the masonic’s late-night meeting was “interrupted by a banging on the door, and there were these village people and the police demanding to be let in”. They were then taken to a nearby police station and were interrogated why they had been practising sorcery.
The freemasons insist they had a permit for the meeting.
They were then locked up in jail overnight by the police under their emergency powers. Emergency regulations imposed by Fiji’s military regime allow police to detain people for up to 48 hours without charge.
Enter the Office of Prime Minister
The men were all released after spending an uncomfortable and humiliating night in jail. They were all released pursuant to direct orders emanating from the Office of the Prime Minister of Fiji.
Yet, their busted sorcery rituals have cast an unwelcome spotlight on the activities and the secret rituals of the freemasonry lodges scattered all over the world.
Police director of operations Waisea Tabakau told reporters in Fiji that the group was still being investigated for “allegedly practising sorcery”.
The Fiji Village website
BBC @ http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/asia-pacific/8153159.stm