1914 Christmas Truce Exposed All Bankers’ Wars

henrymakow.com — Dec 26, 2017

christmastruce11The “Christmas Truce” of 1914-15 suggests  soldiers didn’t want to fight a war designed by Illuminati Jewish bankers and Freemasons to eliminate Christians.
“The total number of military and civilian casualties in World War I was over 37 million: over 16 million deaths and 20 million wounded, ranking it among the deadliest conflicts in human history.”
“The government of the Western nations, whether monarchical or republican, had passed into the invisible hands of a plutocracy, international in power and grasp. It was, I venture to suggest, this semi-occult power which … pushed the mass of the American people into the cauldron of World War I.” Major General J.F.C. Fuller (1878-1966) Decisive Battles of the U.S.A., 1776-1918, (1942) p.396
To the consternation of field commanders on both sides, some of the troops were reluctant to return to fighting.  In several areas, men were ordered to restart the hostilities under penalty of court martial.

by Kieran Dunn — (henrymakow.com) Dec 2014

It Is a story worth retelling. Few realize that just over a century ago, the Christian nations of the world were at war.
Catholic, Protestant, Orthodox, and Coptic Christians had taken up arms against one another. They had set aside the teachings of Jesus where he said to “love your enemy” and now were engaged in a calamitous war.
British and German troops met up together in No Man's Land. Click to enlarge

British and German troops met up together in No Man’s Land. Click to enlarge

By Christmas, it was evident that this ‘quick war’ was not soon to be over as the politicians had promised. Pope Benedict  XV, left, had proposed a Christmas cease, but it was rejected as ‘impossible’ by both sides.
Alfred Anderson of the British Expeditionary Force was just 18 years old and was at the front on Christmas Eve 1914, when the unthinkable happened. German and British soldiers began to sing Christmas carols while hunkered down in their respective trenches. Soon a truce between the combatants was established, and men who were enemies a few hours before began to greet one another and exchange gifts.

Continues …

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