The Hidden History Behind Fukushima

This two hour radio show on The Investigative Journal centers on the possibility of nuclear destruction. Listen carefully. But what it doesn’t discuss is how the Jesuits have wanted to destroy Japan since they were expelled from the country in the early 1600’s.

Further information into hidden history reveals, according to research at

The Jesuit Order was abolished 39 times in different kingdoms throughout Europe. To this day, the Swiss Constitution (article 51) prohibits the presence of the Jesuits anywhere in Switzerland. It is clear, that something awfully wrong was with this group. You will find their large opposition in all Catholic countries. But all were afraid of them. Germany expelled them in 1872; therefore they provoked the First, the Second world wars, and the Second 30-year’s war for its suppression. In 1639 they were expelled from Japan. Almost two hundred years the ports of Japan were closed for the missionaries Jesuits, who aspired to win Japan for the Pope. «The Jesuits never forgive nor forsake» – Abraham Lincoln once said. The bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki became the answer to Japan from Jesuits. In 1762 Jesuits were expelled from France. Later they proved their authority above France through the Great French Revolution and Napoleon wars.

According to research compiled in a book entitled, Vatican Assassins, by Eric Phelps in 1865 the Jesuits were formally readmitted over the objection of Emperor Komei, the Order having many friends among the Japanese lords called “Daimyo.” For this relentless resistance, the Emperor was poisoned in January, 1867, with smallpox, at the virile age of only 36.  (Within three days, Crown Prince Meiji ascended the throne at the age of 14, he to reign for over 45 years.)  The following year the Emperor’s great protector turned traitor to Rome, Jesuit Temporal Coadjutor Shogun Yoshinobu was “forced” to resign thus ending the Tokugawa Shogunate (1603-1868)—once the foremost enemy of the Society of Jesus in the Far East. Indeed, that same year “the Meiji Restoration” occurred, Komei’s adolescent son Meiji, only 14 years of age, began his formal reign under the argus-eyed oversight of Japanese agents serving the Jesuit General.

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