The Modern Siege By Babylon

In these bizarre and often horrific times we live in, it’s often good to reflect upon the past.  As we continue to uphold our Christian faith and Nation but as those around us do not, it is only natural to see the correlations between what is happening to us and the Siege of Jerusalem by the Babylonians in the Lamentations of Jeremiah.  This is happening on a great scale within the American Empire, but even here in Dixie.  Those who aren’t from here or those who have been thoroughly reconstructed and hate themselves, their families and history revel in their own ruin and mock those that do not.  Let’s look at just a few passages from Lamentations and see what occurred.

Lamentations 1:2-9 (Douay-Rheims 1899 American Edition)

Beth. Weeping she hath wept in the night, and her tears are on her cheeks: there is none to comfort her among all them that were dear to her: all her friends have despised her, and are become her enemies.

Ghimel. Juda hath removed her dwelling place because of her affliction, and the greatness of her bondage: she hath dwelt among the nations, and she hath found no rest: all her persecutors have taken her in the midst of straits.

Daleth. The ways of Sion mourn, because there are none that come to the solemn feast: all her gates are broken down: her priests sigh: her virgins are in affliction, and she is oppressed with bitterness.

He. Her adversaries are become her lords, her enemies are enriched: because the Lord hath spoken against her for the multitude of her iniquities: her children are led into captivity: before the face of the oppressor.

Vau. And from the daughter of Sion all her beauty is departed: her princes are become like rams that find no pastures: and they are gone away without strength before the face of the pursuer.

Zain. Jerusalem hath remembered the days of her affliction, and prevarication of all her desirable things which she had from the days of old, when her people fell in the enemy’s hand, and there was no helper: the enemies have seen her, and have mocked at her Sabbaths.

Heth. Jerusalem hath grievously sinned, therefore is she become unstable: all that honoured her have despised her, because they have seen her shame: but she sighed and turned backward.

Teth. Her filthiness is on her feet, and she hath not remembered her end: she is wonderfully cast down, not having a comforter: behold, O Lord, my affliction, because the enemy is lifted up.

Verse 2: isn’t hard to see the parallel between the United States and her current and past allies (who now hate her).  We can see the same over the last 30-40 years here in Dixie as our men and women have gone off to college and taught to hate themselves for perceived past transgressions, as well as, those who teach our young men and women to hate themselves.

Verse 3: is clearly Globalism in action.  You can see Judea becoming the diaspora just as the citizens of the Empire have become a diaspora within their own country, most not staying in the land their family had settled and cultivated centuries prior.  This is also relevant to those who have gone forth from their nation, whether that be Dixie or the Empire, and have spent years outside their nation traveling and seeing others.  This is the wandering of the Lost, those without homes and who are searching for a home they lost.

Verse 4: presents an image of the lack of borders and the lack of control our priest class has over the populace and how most have shrug and given up or just go along with the progression of society.  Obviously, you can see the rape of our women throughout the West in this as the “virgins are afflicted.”

Verse 5: demonstrates that we are ruled by our adversaries.  Our (((ruling class))) cares not for us in anyway. Our enemies are Enriched.  We see this with hostile nations, including those within our borders, who receive more than us from our own state.

Verse 6: is the destruction of the beauty of our women – the thotpocalypse and the entirety of feminism and subversion of our women as a whole.  The “rams without pastures” is blatant as well for the men, who at this point want nothing to do with these women or they are the cowardly bugmen who flee.

Verse 7: as we’ve continued our transgressions against God and nation, those who we’ve allowed in continue to deride us, our customs and holy days.  The destruction of the Church has been caused by none other than ourselves.

Verse 8: we see how our elders and those who loved the nations of both Dixie or Columbia have begun to hate it.  Our veterans who joined to serve their nation often come back despondent and listless, not sure if what they fought for was right.  This ties directly into the previously mentioned (((ruling class))) being hostile to those who live within the state.  The instability we see now is spoken of here in Lamentations due to our transgressions and sins against other nations and Unjust Wars.

Verse 9: shows both how ancient Judea and the American Empire and Dixie have made themselves filthy – and the glory of Dixie and Columbia have been cast down.  None will come to our aid. None came to help Judea as her enemies continued to rise.

This isn’t for us to despair over.  We see in Lamentations 3: 19-66 that those who are faithful can still find peace in these turbulent times.  We can and will continue to draw strength from Christ, but it is not necessary to be a pacifist.  The suffering of Judea in Lamentations was caused by the distance from God and sins of the Jews. Only by drawing closer can we save ourselves, our families and our Dixie.

Prayer, tradition and honoring our ancestors will bring our Prayers to God and cause those who are trying to destroy us to recoil.  This is not a suggestion to pray and be loud about it and brag (Matthew 6:5-6), but to just say your prayers.  Simple things like this show that there are still faithful in our world, even if it’s something as simple as saying grace before a meal.  This isn’t for social prestige, but for yourself and your brothers in Faith.

Stay safe, God Bless and go to Church.

-By Nathaniel Bedfordson