View Full Version : The Leibniz-Swift Connection to the American Liberty

01-29-15, 08:31 AM
Were John Locke, Isaac Newton, Hobbes, Bacon, Hobbes, René Descartes & Company enemies of American/Bible-believers' ideas of liberty? The notions of American ideals of liberty having ever been based upon the likes of Isaac Newton, Descartes or Locke appear to be false.

One of the most persistent, destructive historical myths, is the one which claims that the American revolution against Britain was inspired by British liberal philosophy.

The original documents of U.S. history show, that, excepting those Presidents who were sympathetic to the New England opium-runners or the pro-slavery faction, the United States government recognized the British monarchy as the principal enemy of the United States, from our 1776 Declaration of Independence, until 1901. Even as late as the middle 1930s, the U.S. maintained a plan for war against British aggression, "War Plan Red.'' The leaders of both sides, the Americans and the British, recognized then, that the 1776-1783 U.S. war for independence was the consequence of an irreconcilable conflict over fundamental issues of political and moral principle, the same issues of the 1940-1945 war-time conflict between Franklin Roosevelt and Winston Churchill, the conflict which persists to this present day.

Later, during the incumbencies of two Presidents, Teddy Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson, each a shamelessly overt admirer of the tradition of the Confederacy, a lying myth was fabricated. That myth proposes, that the American Revolution was merely the accidental result of excessively bad British government policy at the time, not the consequence of a fundamental conflict in political and moral philosophies. That myth was employed to justify a "special relationship,'' with our ancient enemy, Britain. This "special relationship,'' launched under those two rabidly Anglophile Presidents, paved the way to two world wars, economic depression, and the continuing genocides of the Twentieth Century.

The hub of falsehood around which that Anglophile's myth revolves, is the baseless supposition: that the strongest influences on the American founders include the political philosophy of John Locke (1632-1704), and his predecessor Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679), as well as the allegedly rational-scientific system of Isaac Newton (1642-1727). In this report, we examine some of the documentary proof, that exactly the opposite was true. The characteristic belief of the leading Americans, as typified by the case of Benjamin Franklin, was their commitment to eradicate any influence of Locke or Hobbes upon the law and political institutions of these United States. (source (http://members.tripod.com/~american_almanac/leiblock.htm#article))

Regarding the American Revolution the answers to the questions can be found: What were they fighting for? What were they hoping to escape? The agenda for promoting homosexuality, moral terpitude, debt slavery, totalitarian oligarchy and such in America today goes back further than the 1960s ..even all the way back to the pre-1700s infiltration of England which brought "British philosophical radicalism" with it. Was something 'infecting' England and Great Britain to the extent the Colonists realized she wasn't the same anymore?

Anti-Bible secret societies apparently weren't behind the American side of the American Revolution.


The American Revolution and War of Independence Was Not A Rebellion (By Gray W. Clark) (http://israelect.com/ChurchOfTrueIsrael/American-Revolution.html)
Leibniz, Not Locke, Inspired the Declaration of Independence (http://members.tripod.com/~american_almanac/leiblock.htm)
How The Venetian Virus Infected and Took Over England (http://members.tripod.com/~american_almanac/venlowry.htm)
The Venetian Takeover of Enland: A 200-Year Project (http://members.tripod.com/~american_almanac/takeover.htm)
Doing Good In the World: Cotton Mather and the Origins of Modern Philanthropy (http://www.hks.harvard.edu/fs/phall/08.%20Mather.pdf)
Essays to Do Good (Cotton Mather - 1825 / Multiple formats at archive.org) (https://archive.org/details/essaystodogo00math)
Abraham Lincoln & Freemasonry (http://savingtosuitorsclub.net/showthread.php?1012-Abraham-Lincoln-amp-Freemasonry)