What’s next for “The House of Windsor?”
Queen Elizabeth II, like her great great grandmother, Queen Victoria, reigned (in theory) over Great Britain for many years — close to 64 and 71 years respectively and 135 of the past 182 years — with a few shorter-lived Kings reigning briefly in between. Of course, the real power “behind the throne” of the far flung colonial empire that is no more was not the British Monarchy, but rather The House of Rothschild which seized the island’s finances following the “Napoleonic Wars” and, in the ensuing decades, took control of its media and parliament. By the time Queen Victoria (of the German House of Hanover) was crowned in 1837, the monarchy was not only politically detached from the parliament, but the parliament itself danced to Rothschild’s tune. Two-time Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli was openly linked to the Rothschild’s, as was political leader Randolph Churchill – Winston’s alleged father.
* Note:We say “alleged” because Winnie’s mom, Jenny Jerome, was abed-hopping trollop of the lowest order – but I digress.
Apart from not at all embodying the political power of Rothschild’s Island, neither lady — nor any of the men in between — ever really boldly asserted themselves in terms of expressing opinions on matters political or economic. The only exception was King Edward VII (Elizabeth’s uncle). Edward’s previous praise (while still a prince) of Hitler had already placed him in the cross-hairs of “the usual suspects.” Soon after ascending the throne in January, 1936, Edward continued to cause a stink in parliamentary circles with words and actions that were interpreted as “interference in political matters.” During a tour of poverty-stricken villages in South Wales, for example, Edward commented that “something must be done” for the unemployed coal miners. This simple empathetic comment, uttered during the Great Depression, was actually criticized as an attempt to guide government action — even though he had not proposed any policy.
In December of 1936, after less than one year as King, Edward was forced to abdicate the crown to Prince George, his stuttering brother and Elizabeth’s father — the phony pretext being that he was married to an American divorcee, Elizabeth Wallis Simpson. You see, the planned war with Germany would be impossible to pull off with an outspoken “pro-Hitler” King on the throne.
This bit of history brings us to the new King, Charles. Unlike Victoria and Elizabeth, but very much like his granduncle Edward, Charles has not been one to shy away from making political statements and openly advocating for policy changes. Heck — Charlie makes Edward seem shy in comparison! However, unlike Edward, Charles has always remained in good standing with both the UK Judenpresse and the parliamentary class. Why the double standard, you ask?
It’s very simple. Goofy Charlie’s political forays — specifically his advocacy of the Climate Con and his condemnation of Vlad the Bad — align perfectly with those of “The House.” It’s not that royals aren’t allowed to dabble in politics. If the political posturing is “correct,” then a prince, a queen, a king etc may speak as he please, provided it pleases Rothschild and the Global Crime Syndicate. Unless the White Hats have this creep (who, for all we know, may have had his ex-wife, Diana, murdered) under some sort of submission, expect to hear more nonsense coming from the pretend “king” of England. It’s also possible that, as King Charles, he may decide to finally keep quiet on these matters, especially since his brother, Andrew, was hooked up with Mossad pedo-sex-traffickers Epstein & Maxwell. Either way, we hope he will keep his stupid mouth shut. Better yet, we’d like to see someone shut his treasonous mouth, literally.
The Queen is dead. Short-lived be the King.
* This just in from reader Tom K: The number of days between Q’s very first post on October 28, 2017 and the Queen’s death is 1776 — the year during which the American colonies declared their independence from the Britain of Queen Elizabeth’s great great great great grandfather, King George III. Coincidence?