Wednesday, August 5, 2015

What Killed Stonehenge?

Our organization's independent members and their families are parallel to the 200 nations, so as we apply the plans of each of the proposals in our own lives to solve our problems, we can demonstrate the potential of the plan to function on the international levels.

We have been dealing with an internal genocide in the form of a character defamation campaign, which is a form of genocide. Our focus at this time is parallel to the global genocide that is unfolding that started with the Iraq War, and the act of revenge that started with the Gulf War and the US invasion of Kuwait. 

First, we asked the diplomatic community to do a genocide watch.

For millennia, people have gone to Stonehenge and have seen the stones and have marveled at the amount of time and effort went into moving those huge stones hundreds of miles, and wondered why they did it. We see the ravages of time, and wonder its original purpose and what the original plan was. Was it abandoned before it was completed?

The archeologists have focused on collecting evidence, and with each discovery, they have marveled at the scientific accuracy of these ancient people being able to predict eclipses and the exact place of sunrises and sunsets and full moons.

They have wondered about the bodies that have been buried at Stonehenge, and whether the people who lived there used it for some sort of religious rituals, and how it all fit together. Were sacrifices performed on the flat stones, and the victims buried there, or did the people of the area build Stonehenge to honor their dead? If so, how do you account for the fact that some of the people buried there came from distant places?

Archeologists learned that Stonehenge was built in three stages, over a span of thousands of years. The first was a ring of posts in the ground. The second was the huge center standing stones. The third was the ring of smaller stones that partially lined the original posts.

Recent archeological findings have shown Stonehenge to be part of a larger concept, several sites that are located close enough together in time and space to have functioned simultaneously, but each with a different purpose.

These findings support our theory that Stonehenge was used as a site for conflict resolution, and it drew kings and queens from all over the known world to settle their disputes.

The first proposal of the plan for the international government addresses the establishment of an international court system, so that disputes between nations off the battlefield and puts them into a legitimate and recognized court system, saving lives and monies. History is repeating itself.

Looking again at Stonehenge, we focus on the fact that at some point in time, kings and queens stopped going there to handle disputes. Why did they stop?

Stonehenge is evolving to the next level, now about to address the issue that led to its abandonment.

It is time to draw together everything we know and to put it into one solid theory that can stand the test of time, and answers all the questions that have been posed since the original inhabitants walked away and its purpose forgotten.