Mmegi Online :: To whom does Israel really belong? Part 5
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To whom does Israel really belong? Part 5

Were it not for the devious hand of ancient ‘gods’ in the affairs of mankind, today’s bitter contention over Israel would not exist. That much was made clear in this miniseries.
By L M Leteane Fri 28 Nov 2014, 17:07 pm (GMT +2)
Mmegi Online :: To whom does Israel really belong? Part 5








In order to maintain their hegemony over mankind and appear as gods, the Illui (Sumerian), Eloi-m (Hebrew), Ba’Loi (Tswana) – flesh-and-blood beings of unbelievable ancientness – sought to keep the rest of humanity away from their advanced technology, signs of which, we showed, occasionally turns up in fossils as old as 300 million years. And none was more important to them than the shems; the rocket-propelled spacecraft they kept hidden in mountain silos carved inside three key mountains: Mt. Sinai, Mt. Moriah, and Mt. Lebanon. These enclosed Canaan, the Promised Land (now present-day Israel), where E.DIN was to be found.

Shems (Sha-im: ‘fiery ones’), we explained in detail, were essential to the Illui (‘Shining Ones’) in two vital ways: as escape vessels in the event of a planetary cataclysm, and also as time-warpers that conferred ‘immortality’ to the gods. It was to shield off these shems from Africans that Abraham was sent to conquer Egypt, of which Lower Egypt (the north) became I-sira-El (The Shield of El), otherwise known as “Misri” (M’siri: Shield) in African lore.

We duly traced the unmistakeable footprint of Abraham – Pharaoh Mehibre (Mohibiru) up to Pa-sebaa-ka-en-uit II (King David, the sebaha (star, jewel), or duat in Egyptian; the latter being the source of the name ‘David’) and showed why they were Egyptian Hibiru pharaohs rather than Canaanite kings (no archaeological trace of them is to be found in present-day Israel). Canaan, however, was long promised to Abraham and his descendants – a promise renewed in Jacob’s time (who soon called himself ‘Israel’). Last week we saw how Jacob wanted payback for his ‘sacred’ duty, and thus badgered his way into ascending the ‘ladder that took one to heaven’ (which led into the spacecraft) – which ladder he once saw ‘angels’ ascend and descend (Genesis 28:10-13) as they prepared to blast off. Thus began his time-warping ride in a shem (‘Jacob’s Ladder’) that saw him return as young as ever 394 years later – not as long as his ancestors in the line of Shem, but satisfactory enough.( Gen. 47:8-9)

Jacob found the Hyksos (i.e. the Hibiru) still ruling Lower Egypt and also having subjugated the south (Upper Egypt). Overeager to use Jacob’s return to now rule Upper Egypt directly, Simeon and Levi, two of Jacob’s new line of sons, assassinated without express permission the recently crowned pharaoh of Upper Egypt, Seqenenre Tao. From 1554 BC on, retaliation by incensed indigenous Egyptians drove the Hibiru out of all Egypt in the first notable exodus. In his deathbed an angry Jacob cursed the two for “killing a man and digging down a wall (i.e. the buffer that was Israel/Lower Egypt)”.—Gen. Gen. 49:5-7, KJV. Indeed, remaining Hyksos (Hibirus) were quickly enslaved because ‘Shepherds’ (Hyk-ku-sos means ‘Shepherd Kings’) were no longer wanted. (Gen. 46:31-34)

In order to recover Egypt for El—whose rival was Marduk (‘Baal’ to Canaanites, ‘Amon-Ra’ to Egyptians) Moses, born 1513 BC,

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was planted to be ‘discovered’ by the little princess Hatshepsut who was born only a few years earlier. His secret, short-term mission was to liberate all enslaved Hyksos in Egypt. Joseph, the historical vizier Yuya, was born to Jacob 35 years after Moses, and his long-term mission was to use the south (Upper Egypt) to regain all Egypt for the Hyksos. El (Aten to Egyptians, Adonai to Hibirus) had hatched a devious plan. Intending to use powerful bombs to disturb the simmering volcanic mountain of Thera in the nearby island of Crete (present-day Santorini), he coached Jacob on how to first ‘work’ the southern pharaoh, a relative of the overall pharaoh Thothmoses III.

Forewarned about an impending catastrophe, the southern pharaoh piled up grain while Lower Egypt was only given cryptic warnings about ‘the Lord’s wrath’. Thera’s eruption – the biggest in known history – destroyed the Minoan civilization in Crete, spewed red ash into the Nile turning it red; fish died, frogs fled and died on land, flies multiplied and cause disease, and people died. The plagues had begun and severe drought took hold of all Egypt. The people of ‘Israel’ (including displaced Hyksos residing in Canaanite regions) flocked to southern Egypt and a grateful pharaoh elevated Joseph (Yuya) to Vizier of the Pharaoh, whereupon Joseph invited his family to covertly join him. The plan had worked. Joseph married Tiyuyu, the southern royal’s daughter, and their daughter Tiye married Amenhotep III, heir to Egypt’s throne. Moses, meantime, had successfully departed with the enslaved Hyksos in the second exodus.

When Yuya’s son-in-law Amenhotep III eventually ruled, he was Hyksos in blood and thought. His son Akh-en-aten bravely ventured to enforce the worship of El/Aten, but the army deposed him and he left Egypt with his followers in the third and final exodus. These separate exoduses were ‘telescoped’ (merged) in the Old Testament, and the pivotal role of the shems – for which the Hibiru had invaded Egypt to shield people away from – was edited out. No one was to know about these vital contraptions.

It took time for El to regain Egypt from Baal/Amon-Ra’s clutches, but it finally happened in the time of Rameses IX (Perez). We indeed saw how his descendants were clearly David’s forebears. With Hyksos ‘Sheep’ scattered in Canaan and a small, careful, fearful ‘herd’ lurking in Egypt, the time came for David to consolidate them into one ‘flock’. This he did, overthrowing Saul just as he was about to entrench himself as the first king of the Canaanite Israelites after the long, troubled rule of the Judges. The true, unified Israelite nation was born. But many challenges were still to hit the beleaguered new nation, leading to the problems they face today – all of which will be duly explained in our final episode next week.

 

Comments to leteanelm@gmail.com

 

 

 

Digging Tswana Roots (Vol. 164) by L.M. Leteane:  981 words

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