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Does The Vatican RULE the World? Magna Carta 1215 -1225

Does the Vatican RULE the World?

How was Humanity blindly enslaved?

The truth is weirder than FICTION!

It was through the creation of a “False Democracy”  – The Magna Carta and Church Control

Global Governance has always been their END GAME!

Now, the Jews are to accept Jesus as their Savior – the announcement will come on September 23- 26, 2015? Fact or Fiction?

They have created the coming of Jesus (Pope – Vatican – King of Kings ) who will be seen with the two Witnesses for 3 days – How far will they go to convince the people that the Pope was the savior? Guess we have to wait and see…

Witnesses: Either Israel and Palestine or Israel and The USA

 The Vatican now has control of Mount Zion, to the protest of the Jewish people.

1: Holyland Pilgrimage - a bridge for peace

2: Israel and Palestine, an animated introduction

Israel gives Vatican control above Tomb of King David on Mount Zion

Jewish prayers at the traditional Tomb of King David and Torah learning at the Diaspora Yeshiva will now be intermingled with, and likely disrupted by, the sounds of Gregorian chants and Catholic Mass. In an official press release, the Franciscan Custody of the Holy Land has announced that it has gained administrative control of the Cenacle shrine or Upper Room on Mt. Zion, which is located above the traditional Tomb of King David, and will be opening up the site for Catholic worship.

Jewishisrael has been issuing alerts and reporting on the possibility of such a disturbing development since we launched this website in 2009.  Members of our staff were actively protesting against the Vatican gaining control of the site as far back as 2005. Most recently, in January and April of this year, we gave extensive coverage to this developing story.

Despite the negotiated agreement between Israel and the Vatican, it is not likely the end of this episode. While the Vatican gains “control” of the site, Israel retains official “ownership”, which is something the spokesperson for theFranciscan Foundation for the Holy Land finds “disappointing”.

The Franciscan Press Release is accompanied by a disturbing video,

The falseclaims of a Free Society and creation of our “Fake Democracy” to this day, came from the Magna Carta true enslavement of Humanity  through their version of Common LAW/ Civil LAW and the removal of Natural LAW.

It has been continued for 800 Years by even our scholars and the media (see UK example at the bottom) today not mentioning or not being educated enough about  the Re-Signing of the 2015 Magna Carta  into effect in 1225 re-instating the Pope has Ruler…who was and still is also the Ruler of LAW, Ruler of Humanity and the Earth.

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The LIE has been about keeping the re-in-statement of the Pope as Ruler of within the officiating of

the Magna Carta of 1205in 1225 by King Henry III.

This is where “PRECEDENCE” that created the Pope “King of Kings” not just through the claims of St- Peter but through England and other 176 Catholic Countries comes from when looking at the many Crowns of Countries and their Leaders at the UNITED NATIONS and The HOLY SEE .

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The Magna Carta 1225 insured that the Rights of the British CROWN was given to the POPE to RULE all that it swallowed.

Magna_Carta02

In November 1217, Henry III was only ten years old, and he did not have his own seal. Instead, Magna Carta and the Charter of the Forest, although issued in the king’s name, had to be sealed by the papal legate, Guala Bicchieri (d. 1227), and the regent, William Marshal, Earl of Pembroke (d. 1219). There was also no denying the fact that Magna Carta had been forced on the king by a rebellion. Might not that provide grounds for him questioning its validity? In large measure, these doubts were laid to rest in 1225.

In the February of that year Henry III issued his third version of Magna Carta, accompanied with a new version of the Forest Charter. Both were now authenticated with his seal which had been introduced in 1218. Even more, the text of Magna Carta made it absolutely clear that it was now a freely given grant of the king. Henry, the Charter thus proclaimed, was acting of his ‘spontaneous and free will’ in return for a great tax granted him by the kingdom. With all taint of coercion removed, the Church now gave the Charters its full support.

The Archbishop of Canterbury, Stephen Langton (1150-1228), issued a great sentence of excommunication against all those who contravened both Magna Carta and the Charter of the Forest.

Does The Vatican RULE the World? Revival and survival: reissuing Magna Carta

As a 13th-century peace treaty, Magna Carta was a failure. Just 10 weeks after its creation, it was annulled by the Pope and the country was plunged into civil war. Yet this was by no means the end of the charter’s journey. Professor David Carpenter explores the events that led to the reissue and revival of Magna Carta by Henry III and Edward I.
On 15 June 1215, King John (r.1199-1216) agreed the document which became known to history as Magna Carta. In the short term it was a complete failure. It brought not peace but war. John had hoped the Charter would persuade the rebels to lay down their arms and go home. The Charter would then become no more than a vague symbol of good government. As for it actually being enforced, no way! John was soon disabused. The rebels did not disarm and sought to enforce the Charter to the letter and beyond. Within a month of Runnymede, John had seen enough. He asked the Pope to quash the Charter, and Pope Innocent III duly obliged in a papal bull dated 24 August 1215 (a prize exhibit in the British Library’s exhibition, Magna Carta: Law, Liberty, Legacy).

Magna Carta, 1215

Original 1215 edition of Magna Carta, Cotton Augustus ii.106

One of the four surviving copies of the 1215 Magna Carta containing the famous clause ‘to no one will we sell, to no one deny or delay right or justice’.

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The papal bull annulling Magna Carta

The Papal Bull Annulling Magna Carta

This document, issued by Pope Innocent III on 24 August 1215, quashed the 1215 Magna Carta.

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Faced with John’s abandonment of the Charter, the rebels abandoned it too, and attempted a totally different solution. They deposed the king and offered the throne instead to Prince Louis (1187-1228), the eldest son of the King of France, Philip Augustus (1180–1223). When Louis landed in England in May 1216, he issued a proclamation which said nothing about the Charter. His promise of new monarchy, untainted with the oppression associated with John and his predecessors, was enough. Magna Carta now seemed a failure without a future.What saved the Charter was John’s death in October 1216. He left his nine-year-old son,Henry III (r.1216–72), in a terrible situation, for Louis was now controlling over half the country. The governors of Henry III thus took a momentous decision, one which shaped the future course of history. In order to tempt rebels back into Henry’s camp, they decided to accept what John had rejected and Louis had ignored. In November 1216, as almost their first act, they issued a new version of Magna Carta. Evidently they judged that the Charter, despite its abandonment, would have a great appeal. Their decision is readily explicable. In its short life the Charter had already sunk deep roots into the hearts and minds of the political community. In 1215 official versions had been distributed to the bishops. This is why, of the four surviving originals of the 1215 Charter, two remain in the possession of cathedrals — those of Lincoln and Salisbury — while a third (as recent research has shown) was held at Canterbury Cathedral before later finding its way into the collections of the British Library. Just as important, there was a wide distribution of unofficial versions of the Charter. These were probably derived from drafts produced during the negotiations at Runnymede. Evidently appetite for the Charter was great.

The poisoning of King John and coronation of King Henry III

The poisoning of King John and coronation of King Henry III

After his death, rumours circulated that John had been poisoned by a Lincolnshire monk. This 13th-century miniature depicts John being offered a cup of poison.

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Magna Carta, 1216

Magna Carta, 1216

This version of Magna Carta aimed to bring support to the newly crowned King Henry III. Shown here is the only surviving 1216 version of the charter.

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Copyright: © Archives Nationales (France)

The issuing of a new version of the Charter by Henry III’s minority government in 1216 had its effect. In the decisive battle, fought at Lincoln on 20 May 1217, the English barons on Louis’ side simply surrendered. Not one was killed. When peace was finally declared later in the year, and Louis returned to France, the minority government redeemed its promises. In November 1217 they issued a second version of the Charter. For the first time it was now described as ‘Magna Carta’, Latin for ‘The Great Charter’. This was in order to distinguish it from a second charter, smaller in size, known as the Charter of the Forest, which was issued simultaneously to govern the running of the royal forest.

The siege of Lincoln Castle and battle of Sandwich

The siege of Lincoln Castle and battle of Sandwich

John’s army was defeated at Lincoln in May 1217, and his naval forces destroyed off the coast of Sandwich in August 1217. Both events were drawn by Matthew Paris in the Chronica maiora.

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Copyright: © The Master and Fellows of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge

Magna Carta with the seal of Cardinal Guala, 1217

Magna Carta with the seal of Cardinal Guala, 1217

In 1217, Henry III was only ten years old, and did not have his own seal. Consequently, Magna Carta, although issued in the king’s name, was sealed by the papal legate, Guala Bicchieri, and the regent, William Marshal, Earl of Pembroke.

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Copyright: © Bodleian Library, University of Oxford

Magna Carta, however, was still insecure. In November 1217, Henry III was only ten years old, and he did not have his own seal. Instead, Magna Carta and the Charter of the Forest, although issued in the king’s name, had to be sealed by the papal legate, Guala Bicchieri (d. 1227), and the regent, William Marshal, Earl of Pembroke (d. 1219). There was also no denying the fact that Magna Carta had been forced on the king by a rebellion. Might not that provide grounds for him questioning its validity? In large measure, these doubts were laid to rest in 1225. In the February of that year Henry III issued his third version of Magna Carta, accompanied with a new version of the Forest Charter. Both were now authenticated with his seal which had been introduced in 1218. Even more, the text of Magna Carta made it absolutely clear that it was now a freely given grant of the king. Henry, the Charter thus proclaimed, was acting of his ‘spontaneous and free will’ in return for a great tax granted him by the kingdom. With all taint of coercion removed, the Church now gave the Charters its full support. The Archbishop of Canterbury, Stephen Langton (1150-1228), issued a great sentence of excommunication against all those who contravened both Magna Carta and the Charter of the Forest.

Magna Carta, 1225

Magna Carta 1225

The 1225 version of Magna Carta, freely issued by Henry III in return for a tax granted to him by the whole kingdom, became the definitive version of the text.

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The Forest Charter of 1225

The Forest Charter of 1225

The Charter of the Forest, issued with the revised Magna Carta by Henry III in 1217, re-established rights of access to the forest for free men.

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The Magna Carta of 1225 was the final and definitive version of the document. It is clauses from Henry III’s Charter of 1225, not John’s Charter of 1215, which are still on the Statute Book of the United Kingdom today. There are important differences between the Charter of 1215 and that of 1225, but their essence, in asserting the rule of law, and much of the detail, is the same. Without the Charter of 1215, there would have been no Charter of 1225.After 1225, Magna Carta and the Charter of the Forest were confirmed many times by both Henry III and his son, Edward I (r.1272–1307). Henry’s confirmation in 1237 removed any final doubts about the validity of the Charters since he was now, as he said, of full age as he had not been in 1225. But while the king paid lip service to Magna Carta, did he obey it in practice? Did Magna Carta make a difference to the working of kingship? To that question contemporaries often gave a depressing answer. They pointed again and again to breaches in the Charter. In reality they were too pessimistic. Magna Carta did make a difference. In many ways it was a watershed between lawless and lawful rule. The Charter limited the financial exactions of the king and prevented the sale of justice. It greatly diminished the king’s ability to deprive his subjects of property in an arbitrary fashion and demand money to assuage his anger and recover his good will. In asserting that taxation needed the consent of national assemblies (soon to be called parliaments), and by increasing the need for such taxation by reducing other sources of income, Magna Carta helped lay the foundations for the tax-based parliamentary state.Above all, by the end of the 13th century, Magna Carta was known from top to bottom of English society. The numerous confirmations, culminating in those of Edward I in 1297 and 1300, and their accompanying sentences of excommunication, had seen to that. In 1300 Magna Carta was proclaimed in English, the language of the great majority of the population. Around the same time the peasants of Bocking in Essex appealed to the Charter in their struggle against their lord’s bailiff. Magna Carta had established the base from which it would go round the world.

Magna Carta, 1297

Magna Carta, 1297

One of the most famous confirmations of Magna Carta was that of King Edward I in 1297, since it was this confirmation that was copied on to the Statute Roll.

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Copyright: © National Archives

  • David Carpenter
  • David Carpenter is a Professor of Medieval History at King’s College London. His new book Magna Carta is published in the Penguin Classics series. He is also the author of The Struggle for Mastery: Britain 1066-1284, a volume in the New Penguin History of Britain. He is a co-investigator of the Magna Carta project and is currently completing a biography of King Henry III, in whose reign Magna Carta become established in English political life.

The text in this article is available under the Creative Commons License.

THE CON and Deceit of the People

Example of an article of how Society / Humanity were and still are mislead to this DAY. 

http://metro.co.uk/2014/12/29/what-is-magna-carta-and-why-are-we-celebrating-its-800th-anniversary-in-2015-5002510/

What is Magna Carta and why are we celebrating its 800th anniversary in 2015?

What is Magna Carta and why is it so important?
(Picture: BEN STANSALL/AFP/Getty Images)

2015 marks the 800th anniversary of the signing of Magna Carta. It’s a document you’ll be hearing a lot more about over the next 12 months so, just in case that history lesson passed you by at school, here’s everything you need to know.

What is Magna Carta and why is it so important?

Magna Carta is a document created in 1215 that limited the power of the monarch and established human rights for everyone in England.

Signed on June 15 by King John of England in Runnymede, Surrey, Magna Carta was meant as a peace treaty between King John and his subjects, and demanded that every person had to obey the law, including the king.

King John Signing The Magna Carta
King John signing The Magna Carta in 1215 (Picture: TonyBaggett)

Among the original 63 clauses in the 1215 Magna Carta – many of which dealt with King John’s wrongdoings during his tyrannical reign – were the right to a fair trial by jury for all ‘free men’ and the right of all cities, boroughs, towns and ports to enjoy ‘free customs’.

‘Magna Carta’ means ‘The Great Charter’ in Latin, and the signing of this new ‘peace treaty’ is considered a pivotal moment in the establishment of the human rights that we all enjoy today.

You can still visit the site where the historic document was signed (pictured below).

The Magna Carta Memorial at Runnymede, Surrey, UK
The site of the signing of Magna Carta in Runnymede, Surrey (Picture: WyrdLight.com / Wikipedia Commons)

So we’ve got Magna Carta to thank for our justice system?

Yes – although the original clause relating to a trial by jury only makes reference to ‘free men’ which in medieval times excluded peasants, who still had to seek justice through the lords, in the 14th century this clause was reinterpreted to give all individuals, whatever their social standing, the right to a trial by jury.

No free man shall be seized or imprisoned, or stripped of his rights or possessions, or outlawed or exiled, or deprived of his standing in any other way, nor will we proceed with force against him, or send others to do so, except by the lawful judgement of his equals or by the law of the land.

The original charter also included a clause demanding that people should be fined in proportion to their crime, so as not to threaten their livelihood.

Why did King John sign something that limited his powers?

King John was a tyrant, known to impose unfair taxes on his barons to pay his military costs. His tempestuous relationship with the church also caused the Pope to restrict the religious rights of the English people for five years, as well as banishing the king from the church.

King John
Another illustration of King John signing Magna Carta (Picture: Popperfoto/Getty Images)

By 1215, English barons had had enough and launched a campaign to bring their king to justice. They refused to acknowledge their allegiance to the king and captured the City of London, which forced the king to give in to the barons’ demands.

He agreed to sign a charter that reduced his power over his subjects – Magna Carta.

What happened next?

The peace was short-lived – after signing Magna Carta, King John immediately asked Pope Innocent III to decree it null and void, to which the Pope agreed.

Since the Pope had full control of the country, above the king and his barons, this meant that the charter could not be upheld by law.

In retaliation, the barons refused to surrender London back to the king and civil war broke out. King John died in 1216 while this war was ongoing, so never lived to feel the full effects of the charter that was supposed to stop his tyrannical hold on England’s subjects.

So is Magna Carta still relevant today?

Absolutely – in 1225 Henry III signed a new version of Magna Carta, which took the idea of a royal treaty one step further.

During the 10 years after it was signed, about a third of the charter was rewritten and many of its clauses have been repealed because they cannot be applied to modern law.

However, three of the 63 original clauses are upheld in English law today. These include the English Church’s right to freedom; the right of the City of London to its ‘ancient liberties and free customs’; and the right to trial by jury.

A Magna Carta dating back to 1297 and carrying the seal of King Edward I is pictured during a photocall at the City of London Heritage Gallery at the Guildhall Hall in London, on September 10, 2014. The 1297 Magana Carta takes centre stage of the new City of London Heritage Gallery which will open to the public on September 12, 2014. AFP PHOTO / BEN STANSALL BEN STANSALL/AFP/Getty Images
A Magna Carta dating back to 1297 and carrying the seal of King Edward I (Picture: BEN STANSALL/AFP/Getty Images)

The ideas that all individuals have the right to freedom and that everyone, no matter what their standing, is subject to the law are considered to be cornerstones of the British constitution.

Can anyone actually read Magna Carta?

You can read a full translation of the original Magna Carta at The British Library website.

Where can I see it?

There are four surviving original copies of Magna Carta, and you can see them all in the UK.

There are two copies of the 1215 original in the British Library, which you can see for free in the main public gallery.

Another original is in Lincoln Cathedral – you’ll be able to see that one from April 1 2015, in a special vault near the cathedral that was purpose-built for the 800th anniversary.

The fourth original copy is held at Salisbury Cathedral.

 

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