How Did Vatican Get Involved?
For the past two weeks, we have been running the shocking news of how the Vatican, through the Leonardo defense satellite system, became involved in the theft of the 2020 U.S. Presidential election. The satellites relayed instructions to Dominion Systems voting machines, switching votes from President Donald Trump to Joe Biden.
How can a NATO ally of the United States, with the involvement of the Vatican no less, interfere with our sovereign election? This is the kind of monkey business you might expect from Communist China, or perhaps North Korea or Iran. But from a long-term ally? Just seems preposterous.
But, unfortunately, it’s not. Here, British intelligence observer Simon Parkes explains what motivated the subterfuge. It began with former U.S. President Barack Obama who moved some $400 million into Italy for use in disrupting the administration of Obama’s successor, Donald Trump.
In addition to the Obama money, it turns out scores of American politicians have huge pools of money deposited with the Vatican Bank, whose full name is the Institute for the Works of Religion. Those politicians apparently exerted pressure upon the Vatican who, in turn, embroiled the Italian government in the scam. Funny when you consider that the bundles of money deposited didn’t represent the politicians’ wages, but the loot, kickbacks and extorted funds they had been skimming via illegal contributions all these many years.
Listen as Parkes outlines background on the Vatican, while also laying out some details on the Q movement. What is Q isn’t a person at all, but instead, a supercomputer? Could explain why the movement is named “Q” after the word “quantum,” identifying the top grade of computers.
(EDITOR’S NOTE: If you enjoy Simon Parkes’ updates, go to BitChute to follow him. He had been on YouTube but that outlet removed and censored most of his videos on Tuesday.)
Bear in mind: The longer the second act, the better the movie. Thomas Wictor has some welcoming words for ex-CIA Director John Brennan.