I am going to give you examples of parallels I have found in my research in this video between civil wars in the world between the North and the South, and concepts of electromagnetism, and how I think these parallels relate to what has actually taken place here.
To start with, I have many questions about what was really going on during the American Civil War, and have come to the conclusion that while something was going on during that period of time, it was not what we have been told.
Historically described as a civil war between the northern and Pacific states, known as the “Union,” or “North,” and the southern states, known as the “Confederacy,” or South, over the status of slavery and its expansion into newly acquired land after the Mexican-American War.
I did an in-depth study of Sanitary Fairs awhile back, which were world’s-fair-style fundraisers held during the course of the American Civil War with a stated purpose of raising money for the United States Sanitary Commission and its mission of supporting the sick and wounded soldiers of the Union Army.
Sanitary Fairs typically held large-scale exhibitions, and the 1863 Northwestern Soldiers Fair in Chicago, for example, featured a “Curiosity Shop” of war souvenirs, with weapons and other artifacts said to have been designed to contrast the barbaric southern enemy with the civilized North.
These were the Civil War battles said to have taken place during the same period of time as the Northwestern Soldiers Fair:
Another example was the Great Central Fair in Philadelphia in 1864.
Said to have raised more than $1,000,000 for the United States Sanitary Commission in its 3-week run from June 7th to June 28th of 1864, in its final form, the fair was said to have around 100 departments, including Arms and Trophies; children’s clothing; homemade fancy articles; Fine Arts; brewers; wax fruit; trimmings and lingerie; umbrellas and canes; curiosities and relics; a steam glass blower; an Art Gallery; and a horticulture exhibit.
And these were the Civil War Battles said to have taken place during the same period of time as the Great Central Fair.
Does it even make sense to hold big, festive events like these in the middle of a war?
Did the U. S. Sanitary Commission and its volunteers really have the wherewithal to both construct the buildings for and pull off these extraordinarily lavish and festive undertakings against the backdrop of national war and suffering?
Or was it a private front comprised of the very same people who organized it and were prominent members of the private membership clubs of the day, like the Union League and the Century Association, to set up the new historical narrative for the reset to explain, among other things, how infrastructure came into, and left, existence.
Now, I am going to bring forward several examples of the same North-South dichomoty being used in the 20th-century to create division, discord, violence, and war being used in the 20th-century.
Ireland was partitioned on May 3rd of 1921, when the government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland divided Ireland into two home rule territories – Northern Ireland and Southern Ireland – with the stated goal of remaining within the United Kingdom and eventually reunifying.
Northern Ireland remained part of the United Kingdom, but after the Anglo-Irish Treaty of December of 1921, Southern Ireland dropped out of the United Kingdom and became the Irish Free State.
The partition of Ireland took place during the Irish War of Independence, a guerilla conflict between the Irish Republican Army and British Army forces.
Between 1920 and 1922, during which time the Partition occurred, there was violence in Northern Ireland in defense or opposition to the new settlement, and its capital Belfast saw savage and unprecedented violent riots between Protestant and Catholic civilians, a form of violence in which the violent parties feel solidarity for their respective groups and victims of violence are chosen based on their group membership.
All of this led directly to the”Troubles” a period of unrest and violence that escalated across Northern Ireland between the Irish Catholic Nationalists and Irish Protestant Unionists between 1969 and 1998.
Next is the example of North and South Korea.
After the August 15th surrender of Japan in 1945, the Korean peninsula was divided at the 38th-parallel into two zones of occupation, with the Soviets administering the northern half, and Americans the southern half.
In 1948, as a result of Cold War tensions, the occupation zones became two sovereign states – socialist North Korea and capitalist South Korea.
The governments of the two new Korean states both claimed to be the only legitimate Korean government, and neither accepted the border as permanent.
The Korean War started in 1950, when North Korea invaded South Korea on June 25th following clashes along the border and insurrections in the South.
North Korea was supported by China and the Soviet Union, and South Korea by the United Nations, principally from the United States.
The Korean War was one of the most destructive conflicts of modern times, with around 3,000,000 deaths due to the war, and proportionally, a larger civilian death toll than either World War II or the Viet Nam War; caused the destruction of nearly all of Korea’s major cities; and there were thousands of massacres on both sides.
Same idea with the example of North and South Viet Nam.
The Geneva Conference was convened in 1954 in Geneva, Switzerland, to settle unresolved issues from the Korean War and the First Indochina War in Viet Nam, and attended by representatives from the United States, France, the United Kingdom, the Soviet Union, and the People’s Republic of China, as well as from Korea and Viet Nam.
While no declarations or proposals were adopted with regards to Korean situation, the Geneva Accords that dealt with the dismantling of French Indochina in Southeast Asia would have major ramifications.
The Geneva Accords established North and South Vietnam with the 17th parallel as the dividing line, with North Viet Nam being Communist and South Viet Nam being Capitalist.
The agreement also stipulates that elections are to be held within two years to unify Vietnam under a single democratic government.
These elections never happen.
The non-Communist puppet government set up by the French in South Viet Nam refused to sign.
The United States also refused to sign on, with the belief that national elections would result in an overwhelming victory for the communist Ho Chi Minh who had so decisively defeated the French colonialists.
Within a year, the United States helped establish a new, anti-Communist government in South Viet Nam, and began giving it financial and military assistance.
A mass migration took place after Viet Nam was divided.
Estimates of upwards of 3 million people left communist North Viet Nam for South Vietnam, going into refugee status in their own country, and many were assisted by the United States Navy during Operation Passage to Freedom.
An estimated 52,000 people moved from South to North Viet Nam, mostly Viet Minh members and their families.
In Viet Nam by the time of John F. Kennedy’s death in November of 1963, there were 16,000 American military personnel, and the Gulf of Tonkin incident took place in 1964, an international confrontation after which the United States engaged more directly in the Viet Nam War.
The first Gulf of Tonkin incident took place on August 2nd of 1964 between ships of North Viet Nam and the United States.
The description of what took place is as follows:
Three North Vietnamese torpedo boats approached the naval destroyer U. S. S. Maddox and attacked it with torpedos and machine gun fire.
Damages said to have come about as a result of the ensuing battle were: one U. S. aircraft; all three North Vietnamese torpedo boats and 4 North Vietnamese deaths; and one bullet hole on the naval destroyer, and no American deaths.
There was initially allegedly a second incident on August 4th of 1964, this second occurrence has long been said not to have taken place.
And then there are the people who believe the first Gulf of Tonkin incident never happened either.
Whether or not the Gulf of Tonkin incidents actually happened, they were used as an excuse for the Gulf of Tonkin Resolution passed by Congress on August 7th of 1964, giving President Lyndon B. Johnson authority to help any Southeast Asian country whose government was considered to be in jeopardy of Communist aggression, and was considered the legal justification for the beginning of open warfare with North Viet Nam and the deployment of American troops to Southeast Asia, of which, with the institution of the draft, there were over 500,000 troops sent by 1966.
The Viet Nam War ended with the Fall of Saigon on April 30th of 1975, when the capital of South Viet Nam was captured by North Vietnamese troops…
…and the beginning of the re-unification of Viet Nam into the Socialist Republic of Viet Nam.
Here are more examples I have found of this practice of dividing a country into north and south, which then created the conditions for instability and civil war.
One example is the country of Sudan.
When Sudan was granted independence from its British colonizers in 1956, it was immediately divided into north and south, with each region characterized by different belief systems and loyalties, and Sudan promptly descended into violent civil war that lasted for decades.
The history of Sudan goes back to the Pharaonic period of ancient Egypt, with the Kingdom of Kerma in ancient Nubia (dated from 2500 to 1500 BC)…
…the Egyptian New Kingdom dated between 1500 BC and 1070 BC…
…and the Kingdom of Kush, dated from 785 BC to 350 AD, with its royal capital at Meroe, located on the Nile River where it flows through northeast Sudan in northeastern Africa.
The same exact process happened in Sudan’s neighboring country of Chad.
There have been roughly three Civil Wars in Chad since independence from France in 1960.
The first one started in 1965 and lasted until 1979, and was waged by rebel factions against the authoritarian and corrupt regime of Chadian President Francois Tombalbaye.
At the time of Chad’s independence from France in 1960, roughly half of the population was Muslim and lived in the north and eastern parts of the country, and the other half was Christian and animist and lived in the southern part of the country.
Apparently, President Tombalbaye was from the southern part of the country, granting favors to his political supporters in the South while at the same time marginalizing the rest of the country.
He also filled prisons with thousands of people he believed were his opponents, whether they really were or not.
Tension and discontent grew, and several opposition groups started to organize a resistance movement.
Initially, Tombalbaye’s military crushed civilian demonstrations in 1962, and he relied heavily on French support to maintain power.
The Chadian Civil War officially started with the Mangalme, or Mubi, Uprising in September and October of 1965, involving a series of riots that started after a tax increase on personal income, which was tripled in certain areas.
Local citizens accused the government of corruption and tax collection abuses.
The military was sent in and crushed the riots, killing approximately 500 people.
Thus began the 14-year-long first Chadian Civil War.
Tombalbaye was eventually killed in coup in 1975, and was replaced by the former commander of the national army, Felix Malloum.
Malloum was a southerner with strong kinship ties to the North, who thought he could reconcile Chad’s divisions.
In the summer of 1977, rebels under the command of Goukouni Oueddei and supported by Libya, launched an offensive from the northern part of the country, and was the first time modern Soviet military equipment came into the Civil War, forcing Malloum to ask for help from France.
After the 1977 Khartoum Peace agreement, two Chadian northern military leaders, Hissene Habre and Goukouni Oueddei, came together in order to oust the southern government of Felix Malloum on March 23rd of 1979.
Then, Goukouni Oueddei seized power later that year, and became President of the Transitional Government of National Unity, composed of northerners supported by different factions that were close to Habre.
This state-of-affairs triggered the Second Chadian Civil War between 1979 and 1986.
Chad in the modern-day is one of the poorest countries in the world, with most of its inhabitants living in poverty as subsistence herders and farmers.
Oh, it is also interesting to note that Chad has sizeable reserves of crude oil, which is the country’s primary source of export earnings.
On May 22nd of 1990, leaders of the Yemen Arab Republic (North) and People’s Democratic Republic (South) of Yemen announce unification as the Republic of Yemen.
The history behind this, which is important to understanding what has taken place in Yemen since then, is that following the collapse of the Ottoman Empire in 1918, at the end of World War I, when the former Ottoman Empire was divided between the countries on the “winning” side of the war…
…northern Yemen became an independent state known as the Kingdom of Yemen.
Then on September 27th of 1962, revolutionaries deposed the newly-installed, last King of Yemen, Muhammad al-Badr, and formed the Yemen Arab Republic, which was said to have been inspired by the Arab Nationalist Ideology of Nasser’s Egyptian United Arab Republic…
…and this action started the North Yemen Civil War from 1962 to 1970 between supporters of the Kingdom, which included Saudi Arabia and Jordan, and supporters of the Yemen Arab Republic, which included Egypt.
By the end of the North Yemen Civil War, the supporters of the Kingdom were defeated, and the Yemen Arab Republic was recognized by Saudi Arabia in 1970.
The People’s Democratic Republic of Yemen was known as the Aden Protectorate in 1918, which it had been known as since 1874 with the creation of the British Colony of Aden and the Aden Protectorate, which consisted of 2/3rds of present-day Yemen.
The Aden Protectorate existed until 1963, when it was merged with the new Federation of South Arabia.
By 1967, the Federation of South Arabia had merged with the Protectorate of South Arabia, and later changed its named to the People’s Republic of Southern Yemen, becoming a Marxist-Leninist state in 1969, the only Communist state to be established in the Arab World.
With the 1990 reunification of Yemen into the Republic of Yemen, the new government was comprised of officials from both sides, with a de facto form of collaborative governance, until the country into Civil War in 1994.
It is interesting to note that the terms North and South are also applied to the poles of magnets.
A magnet is any object that produces its own magnetic field that interacts with other magnetic fields.
The magnetic field is represented by what are called field lines that start at a magnet’s north pole and end at the south pole.
As shown in the top diagram, if you put the north pole of one magnet against the south pole of another, the field lines go straight from the north pole of the first magnet to the south pole of the other, creating an attractive force between the two magnets.
If you have two magnets next to each other, and either their north poles or south poles are facing each as shown in the bottom diagram, the field lines move away from each other, creating a repelling force between the two magnets.
Electricity runs within us, where our cells are specialized to conduct electrical currents, which is required for the nervous system to send signals throughout the body and to the brain, making it possible for us to move, think, and feel.
…and we each generate our own magnetic fields as does the Earth, as well as the other life on Earth.
There is so much more to us than our physical forms.
Electromagnetism is an integral part of existence on Earth and throughout the Universe, which is the physical interaction that occurs between electrically-charged particles, the force of which is carried by electromagnetic fields composed of electrical fields and magnetic fields.
I bring this subject of magnetism and electromagnetism into the picture because of how they appear to have been deliberately applied negatively by the controllers to create the conditions necessary for war, destruction and suffering in this realm, by dividing people of the same countries into north and south, and then by instilling different belief systems in each pole of this magnet, which created an “attraction,” or perhaps “action” is a better word, to facilitate the destruction of each other.
This process of deliberately creating divisions and then causing wars certainly has not been used for the betterment of Humanity, and seems more like a form of the many ways the Controllers have been harvesting our energy for their agendas.
They even have told us the names of their agendas.
You know, like Agenda 21.
They are required to tell us what they are doing, only they make it sound positive.
Agenda 21 is the action plan of the United Nations with regard to sustainable development.
Sounds good, right?
It is really about depopulation of 90% of the world’s people, though fact-checkers will tell you that this is a wild conspiracy theory.
Same thing with the Georgia Guidestones. They made the verbiage sound positive…but it really isn’t…it really isn’t!
Welcome to the Great Awakening!