FRENCH AND INDIAN WAR: (1754-1763)
In May 1754 AD, George Washington inadvertently ignited a war
between England and France when his force ambushed and killed a French military officer during the
Battle of Jumonville Glen. The French government claimed the
officer was on a diplomatic mission and commenced the French and Indian War.
Washington's mistake was mitigated after he extricated British forces under General
Edward Braddock during the disastrous
Battle of Monongahela in July of 1755 AD.
British defeats (such as the Battle of Carillon) resulted in
William Pitt becoming Prime Minister. He bolstered military forces in the Colonies,
which led to the capture of Carillon (renamed Fort Ticonderoga)
and a British victory at Québec in 1759 AD. A French victory near Québec
(Sainte-Foy) failed to turn the tide, and France sued for
peace. England received vast territory in North America, including Canada.
French Acadians were deported to France or various of the 13 colonies.
AMERICAN REVOLUTIONARY WAR: (1775-1783)
A series of progressively draconian tax and control measures caused colonials to resist British laws. The English mercantile
economic system (similar to the so-called "free trade" practices of modern America) deliberately kept colonial lands underdeveloped
and lacking important freedoms. One key event was the Boston Tea Party in December
1773 AD. The British king, George III, ordered a blockade of the port and quartered
troops to ensure repayment of the destroyed tea.
Washington made a bold move to march a large force from New York City to conduct a siege of British troops at
Yorktown. A French fleet
defeated British vessels in the Battle of the Chesapeake.
Without support from Clinton in New York, Cornwallis ordered the
Britain capitulated and recognized independence of the United States of America with the
Treaty of Paris on 3 September 1783 AD. Congress later ratified
a Constitution for the new nation.
WAR OF 1812: (1812-1815)
On 4 July 1803 AD, Napoléon sold the
Louisiana Purchase to the United States. President
Jefferson's purchase doubled the nation's territory. A ceremony on 10 March 1804 AD held at
New Orleans marked the official transfer.
The British navy routinely impressed men (another form of slavery),
including American seamen. This practice, economic factors and British support to Indian raids throughout the western
borders, led to war on 1 June 1812 AD. An invasion into Canada failed with battles such as at
Queenston Heights. American forces won victories at
Lake Erie and the Thames.
In December 1675 AD, New England Puritans fought the
King Phillip's War, considered the first war between
native North American tribes and English settlers. Chief Pontiac urged
war against the British in North America (1763-1766 AD).
It failed largely due to the standard British policy of "divide and conquer," which they learned from the writings of
President Jackson's actions precipitated the Black Hawk (1832 AD)
and Second Seminole (1835-1842 AD) wars. He also exiled the
Cherokee and other tribes from their lands to placate southerners and to ensure his reelection. The action resulted in
a Trail of Tears in 1838 AD, during the administration of
President Martin Van Buren.
Under direction from Jesus Christ, Joseph restored Christ's ancient church on April 6, 1830 AD.
Opponents derided believers as "Mormons," but members of the church embraced the term. They later settled
Ohio. Members also settled and were later mobbed in
Illinois. A mob murdered Joseph and his brother
while they were under government protection in Carthage Jail
on June 27, 1844 AD.
Brigham Young succeeded to Joseph and led church members
along the Mormon Trail. They settled in the
Salt Lake area and Brigham
colonized 350 towns, more than anyone in history.
CIVIL WAR (1861-1865 AD):
A "Civil War" erupted between northern and southern states chiefly over "States Rights." The slavery issue was an
ancillary issue. Following the election of Abraham Lincoln,
South Carolina seceded from the Union.
Other southern states soon followed and their troops fired upon Fort Sumter
in Charleston. (See Confederacy
Lincoln sought to maintain the Union, against British and international banker attempts to fragment the nation. Lincoln
adopted the Anaconda Plan to blockade southern ports. The south
used blockade-runners, such as the Alabama, to thwart the north. They also
built innovative ships: the submarine Hunley and the ironclad
Virginia, which fought the northern Monitor
in the Battle of Hampton Roads in March 1862 AD. Ironclads
played a key role in the battles of Fort Henry,
Island Number Ten,
and Mobile Bay.
After a series of incompetent or ineffectual commanders, in March 1864 AD, Lincoln appointed General
Ulysses S. Grant to direct all northern
armies. Grant relentlessly attacked Lee's army in Virginia, while assigning subordinate generals to
capture wide areas in other theaters. General William Sherman
seized Atlanta and conducted a destructively successful
March to the Sea. Grant conducted a lengthy siege at
Petersburg and eventually and compelled Lee's surrender at
Appomattox on 9 April 1865 AD.
A reunited nation mourned Lincoln's assassination by John W. Booth
on 14 April 1865 AD.
WORLD WAR I:
In November 1910 AD at the Jekyll Island Club, the government
was duped into surrendering economic autonomy to form a "Federal Reserve System," which the notorious
Rothschild and other international bankers in America and Europe controlled.
Such people bankrolled all sides in modern wars and encouraged warfare to promote their "New World Order" (modern-day
version of the Gadianton Band and other
ancient secret combinations). World War I (28 July 1914-11 November 1918 AD) weakened England and onerous reparations
set the stage for a Nazi rise in Germany. The war also ended the empires of
Austria-Hungary and Ottoman.
Governments utilized methods of mass killing and high-technology weapons, such as the
airplane, submarines and
tanks. Battles engaged massed attacks against machine-guns, such as at
Ypres and Verdun. After the war, many states
joined the League of Nations, but awake Americans rejected the European
and international banker-sponsored organization.
WORLD WAR II:
On 7 December 1941 AD, Japan launched a surprise attack against
US naval forces at Pearl Harbor in
Hawaii. Japanese forces also attacked US territory in
Guam, Philippines and Wake Island. They likewise
invaded Dutch East Indies,
Singapore. Congress declared war on Japan and Nazi
Germany, joining Great Britain and other allied nations of World War II.
War in Europe ended on 11 May 1945 AD, when the last German army surrendered at
Prague. On 6 August 1945 AD, the
Enola Gay dropped an atomic bomb on Hiroshima.
A second atomic bomb exploded over Nagasaki on 9 August.
War in the Pacific ended on 2 September 1945 AD with the surrender of Japan.
Despite organization of the United Nations,
US military forces fought wars in Korea, Vietnam,
Afghanistan and Iraq. A
generally docile and emasculated citizenry accepted growing police-state measures following a
false-flag attack. An ineffectual Congress and a series of puppet
presidents prepared the nation for a "New World Order," designed to obviate the Constitution and its Bill of Rights.