And On 9/11, A Reminder Of The Occult Connection

Sunday, September 11, 2011
By Paul Martin

Apollyon Rising 2012 Redux:
Part Five — Mystical Numbers, Contagious Ideas

by Dr. Thomas R. Horn

In the previous entry, the Akedah, the account of the binding of Isaac on Moriah, proved enlightening when viewed within the distorted importance the story holds for the occultists and their plans. A second important lesson from the Moriah narrative related to phenomena before and after 9/11 involves how nation-influencing angels—both good and evil—can be “loosed” or “bound” above countries based on decisions made by and allowed of national leaders. In the Moriah example, Abraham’s obedience not only resulted in an angel staying the sacrifice of Isaac, but according to the Genesis Rabba from Judaism’s classical period (a collection of rabbinical homilies on the book of Genesis), Abraham’s submission directly affected the angelic “princes of the heathens” as well.

From Genesis Rabbah 56:5, we read:

Here God immediately rewards Israel when Abraham binds Isaac to the altar by binding the princes of the heathens—the angels who served as guardians to the heathen nations—thus making them subservient to Israel. But this fettering only lasts while Israel upholds its part of the covenant with God. When Israel fails to do so, God unfetters the princes, and the heathen nations take their revenge on Israel.[i]

In view of recent history, and given scriptural support for the idea that supernatural forces can be set in motion or “loosed and bound” above nations in response to government conduct, speeches, symbols, rituals, and gestures, we note with special interest not only the “angel in the whirlwind” that Bush invoked for America’s favor, but also the “evil” angel that rules the very territory Bush joined the United States in conflict with—Ahriman, the most powerful of all dark angels. In the tenth chapter of Daniel, Ahriman is indirectly referred to as the “prince” over Iraq/Babylon, where the prophet had been fasting and praying for twenty-one days, hoping the God of Israel would see his fast and grant him revelation of Israel’s future. On the twenty-first day of his fast, the angel Gabriel appeared and informed Daniel, “From the first day thou didst set thine heart to understand, and to chasten thyself before thy God, thy words were heard, and I am come for thy words” (Daniel 10:12). If an angel had been dispatched from heaven from the first day, why did it take twenty-one days before he arrived? Gabriel provided the answer by explaining that a supernatural Persian “prince” had opposed him for twenty-one days. Not until Michael, the archangel, came to assist in this conflict was Gabriel free to continue his journey (Daniel 10:13).

The Rest…HERE

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