Saturday, November 5, 2022

The Khazars part 1


I might as well trace them starting from Sumeria because it looks like they are impersonating everybody all over the world. What a secret. I don't think this is all Jews it's just the elite. When they left Khazar it was only the King and the elite families. Little Jews probably know about as much of this as we do. All I know is somebody has been working on a breeding program that seems to have produced a gigantic (half breed) tribe. You see it everywhere. Like President XI in China. Look how tall he is. Is he half European? He's really tall 6+ something. I've been thinking for a while that the cabal took over the world with illegitimate children they put on top of every country. I would be a lot of work and I might not find anything but they had to have some kind of identifying mark through the ages. They ran like an underground stream up through history hiding their occult practices. One big gigantic secret family. It starts in Sumer...

We’re taking you back into history, all the way to the origins of the Cabal. Let’s start in Sumer (modern-day Iraq), where the oldest civilization on earth started. By following two major migrations (to the West and to the North), we’ll meet the Khazars and the Ashkenazi, and we’ll discover the roots of the Rothschild family. This episode takes you to the turbulent era of the Crusades, the Knights Templar, their hunger for world dominance and their link to Secret Societies, the Jesuit Order and the Freemasons. Were these really separate groups? Let’s find out in this very first episode!

By Janet Ossebaard and Cyntha Koeter
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The Altai Mountains (/ɑːlˈtaɪ/), also spelled Altay Mountains, are a mountain range in Central and East Asia, where Russia, China, Mongolia and Kazakhstan converge, and where the rivers Irtysh and Ob have their headwaters. The massif merges with the Sayan Mountains in the northeast, and gradually becomes lower in the southeast, where it merges into the high plateau of the Gobi Desert. It spans from about 45° to 52° N and from about 84° to 99° E.

The region is inhabited by a sparse but ethnically diverse population, including Russians, Kazakhs, Altais, Mongols and Volga Germans, though predominantly represented by indigenous ethnic minorities of semi-nomadic stock.[1] The local economy is based on bovine, sheep, horse husbandry, hunting, agriculture, forestry, and mining.[2] The Altaic language family takes its name from this mountain range

The Thirteenth Tribe by Arthur Koestler 

Khagan Bulan of Khazaria 

"The Thirteenth Tribe" = 214 (Ordinal)
"The Thirteenth Tribe" = 272 (Reverse Ordinal)
"King Khagan Bulan" = 272 (Reverse Ordinal)

"King Khagan Khazaria Kingdom" = 444 (Reverse Ordinal) (444+444 = 888)
"Lucifer" = 444 (Sumerian)

"Khagan Khazaria Kingdom" = 190 (Ordinal) (KKK)
"Synagogue of Satan" = 190 (Ordinal)

"KKK" = 33 (Ordinal) (11+11+11 = 33)
"KKK" = 6 (Reduction) (2+2+2 = 6)
"KKK" = 267 (Fibonacci) (89+89+89 17+17+17 8+8+8)
"KKK" = 9 (Septenary) (3+3+3 - 9)
"KKK" = 21 (Reverse Reduction) (7+7+7 = 21) 

The Altai Mountains are a system of remote mountains in central Asia that cover an area 845,000 square kilometres (326,000 sq mi). The mountains stretch for 2,525 kilometres (1,569 mi) from northwest to southeast.

Etymology and modern names
Altai is derived from underlying form *altañ "gold, golden" (compare Old Turkic 𐰞𐱃𐰆𐰣 altun "gold, golden") with coda -ñ underlying the -n & -y correspondence among cognates in different Turkic languages & dialects (e.g. qōñ ~ qoy "sheep", Qitan ~ Qitay "Khitans", etc.), as well as in Mongolian.

The mountains are called Altain nuruu (Алтайн нуруу) in Khalkha Mongolian, altai-yin niruɣu in Chakhar Mongolian, and Altay tuular (Алтай туулар) in the Altay language. They are also called Алтай таулары or التاي تاۋلارى in Kazakh; Altajskije gory (Алтайские горы) in Russian; Altay Taghliri (ىالتاي تاغلىرى‎ or Алтай Тағлири) in Uyghur; ā'ěrtài shānmài in Chinese (阿尔泰山脉 simplified, 阿爾泰山脈 traditional, or اَعَرتَىْ شًامَىْ in Xiao'erjing); and Arteː shanmeː (Артэ Шанмэ) in Dungan.

This is a very good interview. It covers everything and the interviewer asks good questions and doesn't interrupt. 


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