Taking advantage of the chaos created by the gods, who no longer cared about the territories and races assigned in the peace treaty, Ishtar created her own race, the Semites. Researchers believe that the Semites emerged in Levant around 3750 BC. They were formed from a mixture of Enlil’s red people and Marduk’s white ones and were given a special ingredient at birth: a part of the goddess’ DNA. Wanting a race that would give her an advantage, Ishtar turned to her own genes. It was no coincidence that all of them considered her the mother goddess. The Jews, Semites whose elites chose Ishtar as the supreme deity (unlike the masses, who worship Yahweh / Marduk), considered themselves children of the Divinity. Or, more precisely, of their supreme goddess. They even named their people (and later their country) after their mother, Israel being made of „is” (the first part of the Akkadian name Ishtar), „ra” („ruler” in Sumerian) and „el” („god” in Semitic languages). Evidence of the goddess’ worship in Israel can also be found in the Old Testament. In 2 Chronicles and in both books of Kings it is written that Asherah was worshipped in Solomon’s temple alongside Yahweh, a fact confirmed by the Arab chronicler al-Masudi who reported that in 820 AD, Caliph al-Ma’mun’s men found statues of a god and a goddess in the Great Pyramid of Egypt (the true temple of Solomon). Moreover, 1 Kings presents the contest between prophet Elijah and the prophets of gods Baal and Asherah, which took place in Canaan. Biblical accounts are confirmed by archaeological findings from Khirbet el-Qom in the heart of Judah and Kuntillet Ajrud on the border of the old kingdom. In a tomb from the 8th century BC in Khirbet el-Qom, an inscription was found with a prayer to Yahweh and Asherah, invoking her name three times. At Kuntillet Ajrud, the archaeological site is littered with inscriptions of „YHWH and his Asherah„, one of which stands out: „For YHWH from Samaria and his Asherah” (Samaria was the capital of the kingdom of Judah in the 9th-8th centuries BC). Also at Mota, many figurines with feminine features were discovered, attesting the existence of a cult of a goddess as the „official state religion„, as Erin Darby, a professor of religious studies at the University of Tennessee – Knoxville, called it.
As individual struggle for territories proved to be chaotic, the gods reestablished their old sides: Enlil, Ninurta and Ninhursag on one side, Enki, Marduk and Ishtar on the other. Giving up their originally received territories and races, Enlil’s Celestials chose the white or Aryan race, the most evolved at that time. This did not bother the Watchers at all, who preferred the Semitic race, created by Ishtar. Thus began a long war between the two races, led from the shadows by the two sides of deities, a war invisible to the masses, but evident in the pages of history. As the philosopher Houston Stewart Chamberlain noticed, „the entire history is a conflict between Aryans and Semites„.
Between 2900 and 2300 BC, Sumerian Aryans from the south and Semites from the north faced off for supremacy in Mesopotamia. In the 24th century BC, led by Sargon the Great, the Akkadians (Semites) conquered Enlil’s Sumer at the behest of Ishtar, thus founding the Akkadian Empire. To Naram-Sin, Sargon’s grandson, god Marduk gave Arman, Ibla, Amanus and the Cedar Mountains. When Naram-Sin profaned the temple of Enlil in Nippur at the order of the goddess Ishtar, Enlil asked the Aryan hordes of Gutium to attack Akkad. In 2154 BC, the Gutians destroyed the Akkadian Empire, wiped off the face of the earth the capital Agade and ruled Mesopotamia for 91 years and 40 days. The city of Lagash, dedicated to Ninurta, Enlil’s son, was their headquarters. As a reward for their victory against the Semites, Ninurta restored agriculture and the irrigation system, and Anu and Enlil implanted the weapon Shuhadaku in the city of Kish (also a city of Ninurta). Although their empire was destroyed, the Akkadians did not disappear from Mesopotamia but remained divided into two apparently different nations: the Assyrians in the north and the Babylonians in the south.
Around 2400 BC, the Amorites, a Semitic people called Martu by the Sumerians, Tidnum or Amurru by the Akkadians and Amar by the Egyptians, emerged in Canaan and Syria. As Mesopotamian texts suggest, they bore the name of their supreme deity. Martu for the Sumerians, initially called Amar Utu, is Marduk of the Babylonians. In the 21st century BC, Amorite tribes migrated to southern Mesopotamia, where they destroyed the third Sumerian dynasty of Ur. They had become such an impressive force that Sumerian King Shu-Sin was forced to build a 270-kilometer wall from the Tigris to the Euphrates to stop them. In the Sumerian text Lugalbanda and the Anzu bird it is said that a wall had to be raised around the city of Uruk (dedicated to Anu and Ninhursag) to protect it from the Amorites’ invasion. By removing the third dynasty from the capital city of Ur, the Amorites succeeded in destroying the Sumerian Empire. They conquered other Sumerian cities, which they transformed into independent city-states, such as Isin, Larsa, Kish or Babylon. In 1894 BC they established the first Amorite dynasty in Babylon. At the order of their god, Marduk, the Amorite kings developed Babylon (which until then was just a small town), built temples for Marduk, Ishtar and Ea / Enki, as well as the ziggurat Etemenanki or the Tower of Babel. Declared by its rulers the successor of Enki’s former city of Eridu, Babylon became the holy city of Mesopotamia, overshadowing Enlil’s Nippur. In the 18th century BC, the sixth king of Babylon, Hammurabi, claimed that he received a code of laws and a very powerful weapon from Marduk. Probably aided by the god’s weapon, Hammurabi conquered his neighbors, thus establishing the First Babylonian Empire.
At the beginning of the second millennium BC, the Hittites (Aryans) emerged in central and northern Anatolia (modern-day Turkey) and founded an empire around 1600 BC. A century later, the Hittite Empire covered most of Asia Minor, northern Levant and Mesopotamia. The Hittites claimed that they expanded their kingdom at the command of the storm god Tarhun (Enlil), called Teshub by the Hurrians, the leader of their pantheon, who often fought alongside them. Hittite King Hattusili I and his successor, Mursili I, waged war with the Amorite (Semitic) states of Syria. In 1595 BC, Babylon was conquered and looted by the Hittites led by Mursili I, which not only marked the end of the Amorite dynasty, but also the end of the First Babylonian Empire. The Hittites did not incorporate Babylon into their empire, but left it to the Kassites (also Aryans), their allies, who had tried to conquer it two centuries earlier, being defeated then by the Amorite kings Shamshi-Adad I and Abi-Eshuh. Although the Hittites threw away Marduk’s statue from Babylon, the Kassite rulers brought it back and considered Marduk the equal of their own god, Shuqamuna. They even signed peace treaties with the Semitic Assyrians in the 16th and 15th centuries BC. However, it seems they failed to avoid the wrath of Marduk and the other Watchers. In 1365 BC, Ashur-uballit I founded the First Assyrian Empire (Semitic). The Assyrians plundered Babylon several times and King Adad-nirari I annexed it to the Assyrian Empire. Assyrian King Tukulti-Ninurta I conquered Babylon and even ruled his empire from there for eight years, from 1235 to 1227 BC. In vain the Kassites rebuilt Nippur, Enlil’s city; the Celestials did not help them in their fight against the Semites. In the 12th century BC, their domination over Babylon came to an end when the Elamites defeated Kassite King Enlil-nadin-ahi. They recaptured the city in 1025 BC, but the Kassites were defeated after 21 years by the Arameans (Semitic people from modern-day Syria). The Kassites retreated to the mountains of Luristan, where they lived in peace until 702 BC, when they were defeated near Hulwan (in Iran) by the Assyrian king Sennacherib.
Around 1650 BC, Egypt, ruled by Aryan pharaohs, was invaded by the Hyksos, a Semitic group of nomads. After ruling Egypt for a century as the 15th Dynasty, the Hyksos were banished by Ahmosis I. Some of them reached Canaan, where they built Jerusalem, while others migrated to Greece, which was inhabited by Thracians at that time. This migration was made possible by the Thracians who retreated from southern Europe due to the Santorini volcano eruption around 1600 BC.
In the 15th century BC, Aryan pharaoh Tuthmosis III conquered Phoenicia, Palestine and Syria, areas inhabited by Semitic people. After these victories, he transformed Egypt into a world superpower, being considered one of the greatest kings of Egypt. The pharaoh claimed that god Amun had asked him to expand Egypt’s borders by conquering the Middle East. In 1457 BC, at Megiddo, Tuthmosis defeated a coalition of Canaanite (Semitic) kings at the order of the same god, who taught him how to launch a bold frontal attack against the enemy. Defeated, the Canaanites had to recognize Amun’s sovereignty.
On a stele from 1393 BC, Aryan pharaoh Tuthmosis IV is called „the conqueror of Syria” (a Semitic territory). A text inscribed on the lower part of a scarab mentions the presence of the god Aten at the head of the pharaoh’s army during the battle. To keep the peace, Tuthmosis formed an alliance with the Aryan state of Mitanni (located in northern Syria and southeastern Anatolia), marrying a Mitannian princess. Tuthmosis IV is the one who restored the Great Sphinx of Giza at god Horus’ command, who gave him this task in a dream.
In 1207 BC, pharaoh Merneptah gained a victory against the Israelites. The Aryan pharaohs’ aversion to the Semitic Israelites is also evident in the Old Testament, where they enslaved them before Moses’ birth.
It seems that after a while, Aryan nations began to renounce their roots and deities and even fight among themselves. In Egypt, god Ra (Anu) was replaced at the head of the pantheon with Amun (Enki), with the expulsion of the Hyksos by the alliance of Theban princes, led by Ahmosis I. Tuthmosis III claimed to have founded the Egyptian Empire at Amun’s orders. Pharaoh Akhenaten attempted to bring Egypt back to the Celestial gods, prohibiting Amun’s cult and raising Aten (Enlil) to the rank of supreme god. However, during Tutankhamun’s reign, Amun regained his lost place. In fact, in 1286 BC, during the Battle of Kadesh (in Lebanon), the god appeared on the battlefield, helping Ramses II. The battle was fought against other Aryans, the Hittites. They too had renounced their gods and orders. Around 1500 BC, Hittite king Telipinu allied with a Hurrian state (also Aryan), Kizzuwatna, against another one, Mitanni. A century later, Hittite king Tudhaliya I also allied with Kizzuwatna, destroying the Hurrian states of Mitanni and Aleppo. During the Middle Kingdom, the Hittites adopted some deities and religious rituals from the Hurrians, and during the Hittite Empire, the Hittite rulers declared themselves superhumans (like the Egyptian kings), equal to the gods, and their subjects addressed them with the epithet „my Sun„. These actions of the Egyptians and Hittites did not go unpunished by the rest of the Aryan populations. Around 1200 BC, the invasion of the Sea Peoples, made up of Thracians, Cretans and Ionians from Anatolia, all Aryans, struck Egypt, the Hittites and the areas occupied by Semites. After Hittite king Muwatalli’s death, the Egyptians and Hittites concluded a peace treaty to protect themselves from the invasion of the Sea Peoples. However, in 1198 BC, the invaders managed to destroy the Hittite Empire and their invasion was stopped seven years later by Pharaoh Ramses III with the help of the same god, Amun. Some of the Sea Peoples settled in Canaan, being called Philistines in the Bible, where they were in constant conflict with the Israelites. They also appear to be the Atlanteans described by Plato, that technologically advanced people who attacked the Greek (Semite) states and Egypt.
In 1198 BC, with the destruction of the Hittite Empire, the Trojan War began, ending ten years later. The Greek (Semite) nations united against the Anatolian Aryan city. Many Thracian tribes, including the Amazons from the northern Black Sea, fought on Trojans’ side, all belonging to the Aryan race. The city was destroyed and some of the Trojans migrated westward to present-day Italy.
When Assyria (a Semitic state) became a power in the Middle East, it did not miss the opportunity to attack Aryan states. In 1365 BC, when Ashshur-uballit I ascended to the throne of Assyria, he conquered the states of Mattiwaza and Mitanni, despite the efforts of Hittite king Suppiluliuma I to defend them. Mitannians’ and Hurrians’ territories were assimilated by the Assyrians, reducing the Hittite influence in Asia Minor. Assyrian king Adad-nirari I even annexed the city of Karkemish, which until then had been under Hittite control. His son, Shalmaneser I, also defeated the Hurrians and Mitannians, taking over their territories. The Hittites tried in vain to militarily support the Mitannian kingdom. Frightened by the strength of the Assyrians, Hittite king Hattusili III and pharaoh Ramses II signed a peace treaty in 1258 BC at Kadesh. Hattusili III’s son, Tudhaliya IV, was the last Hittite king strong enough to keep the Assyrians away from the center of his kingdom, even though he lost important territories, but he was defeated at Nihiriya by the Assyrian king Tukulti-Ninurta I. The last Hittite king, Suppiluliuma II, managed to win some victories against the Assyrians, but it was too late for his kingdom. By that time, the Assyrians had conquered a large part of the Hittite territories in Asia Minor and Syria. In addition, the attacks of the Sea Peoples had left the Hittite kingdom vulnerable. Thus, around 1180 BC, the capital of Hattusa was destroyed and the Hittite kingdom with it. Two decades later, Assyrian king Tiglath-Pileser I managed to defeat the Phrygians (Aryans, part of the Sea Peoples) who were trying to conquer Assyrian colonies in southern Anatolia. Although the Hittite kingdom disappeared, several Neo-Hittite kingdoms emerged in Anatolia and northern Syria over time, the most important being Karkemish and Milid. These gradually fell under the control of the Neo-Assyrian Empire (911 – 608 BC). Karkemish and Milid became vassals of Assyria under the rule of Shalmaneser III between 858 – 823 BC and were assimilated by Assyria during king Sargon II’s reign, who ruled from 722 to 705 BC. Shalmaneser III was the one who claimed to have received weapons from the gods Ashur and Ninurta.
The Assyrians did not fight only against the Aryan peoples, but also against their Semitic brothers. Between 705 and 681 BC, the throne of the Assyrian Empire was occupied by Sennacherib, Sargon II’s son. His first military campaign took place in 703 BC against Marduk-apla-iddina II, the king of Babylon, who had allied with the Chaldeans, Arameans and Elamites (all Semitic) against the Assyrians. Other campaigns against Babylon followed and the one in 689 BC led to the destruction of the city. Sennacherib also suppressed the 701 BC Jews’ uprise, who were supported by the Egyptians and Babylonians. Although he besieged Jerusalem, Sennacherib suddenly returned to Nineveh, apparently giving up the siege for no reason. The Book of Isaiah in the Old Testament states that „the angel of Yahweh went forth, and smote in the camp of the Assyrians a hundred and fourscore and five thousand: and when they arose early in the morning, behold, they were all dead corpses. So Sennacherib king of Assyria departed, and went and returned, and dwelt at Nineveh” (37:36-37). He conquered Sidon, Tyre, Byblos, Acre, Ashdod and Ashkelon with the help of a weapon received from god Ashur. He also defeated the Egyptians who aided the cities that Assyrians conquered. Historian Herodotus wrote that when Sennacherib attacked Egypt, one night, due to the god Ptah, „field mice came in great numbers and destroyed the soldiers’ quivers of arrows, bows and the handles of their shields„, so „in the morning they fled disarmed and many of them were killed„. In a chronicle of the battle of Halule in 691 BC, written in cuneiform on a clay tablet, Sennacherib wrote that he was helped on the battlefield by the gods: „I prayed to Ashur, Sin, Shamash, Bel, Nabu, Ishtar of Nineveh, Ishtar of Arbailsk – my protecting gods – to overcome the powerful enemy. The gods immediately listened to my prayer and came to my aid„. After conquering Babylon in 689 BC, he ordered his soldiers to loot and destroy the city, unlike Jerusalem and Egypt, where the gods prevented him from doing so. In one of his inscriptions, Assarhaddon, Sennacherib’s son, explained the reason for the destruction of Babylon by his father, the main culprit being „god Marduk, the main god of Babylon, who became angry and subjected the city to a heavy punishment, as a punishment for the sins of its inhabitants. By the will of Marduk, the city was completely destroyed, covered by the waters of the Arahtu canal and turned into an impassable swamp„. Because he destroyed Babylon, Sennacherib was killed by two of his sons, who also attempted to kill their brother, Assarhaddon. However, he was hidden by the gods, and then Ishtar defeated his enemies. Ascending to the throne of Assyria in 681 BC, Assarhaddon received from the god Ashur „an invincible scepter, for the defeat of enemies” and the order to attack Egypt, as noted by the king on a stone tablet discovered at Zenjirli (in northern Syria).
The last great ruler of the Neo-Assyrian Empire was Ashurbanipal, Assarhaddon’s son. He claimed that god Ashur commanded him to conquer Manna and Elam and boasted that he had used against the Egyptians the Weapon of Radiance, given to him by the gods. In 667 BC, gods Ashur, Bel and Nabu fought alongside him against the Nubian Pharaoh Taharqa. Taharqa was defeated by the auras of Ashur and Ishtar and was said to have wandered like a madman, according to the Assyrian chronicles. An Assyrian royal inscription tells the story of how the god Ashur appeared to the Lydian king Gyges in a dream, telling him that he would defeat his enemies only if he surrendered to Ashurbanipal. In 664 BC, during Ashurbanipal’s campaign against Egypt, 150 soldiers led by Sharru-Kan, along with their battle wagons, disappeared on the road to Thebes. The disappearance, recorded in Ashurbanipal’s library in Nineveh, was attributed to the gods. After the king’s death in 628 BC, allied hordes of Scythians, Cimmerians, Medes and Persians (all Aryans) invaded Assyria, leading to the destruction of the Neo-Assyrian Empire.
The Babylonians took advantage of the situation and, one year after Ashurbanipal’s death, in 627 BC, they rebelled against the Assyrians under the leadership of the Chaldean (Semitic) Nabopolassar, who founded the Neo-Babylonian Empire. Allied with the Medes from Persia, the Babylonians conquered the Assyrian capital of Nineveh in 612 BC. In 609 BC, Nabopolassar also conquered the city of Harran, where the Assyrian forces had taken refuge. In 610 BC, Nabopolassar began a war against Egypt, which had allied with the Assyrians. In 605 BC, the king’s son, Nebuchadnezzar II, defeated at Carchemish Pharaoh Necho II’s army and the remnants of the Assyrian army. Immediately after this victory, Nabopolassar abdicated in favor of his son, the builder of the Hanging Gardens of Babylon – one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. Before abdicating, Nabopolassar began the restoration of the ziggurat Etemenanki at the command of his god, as he declared in an inscription: „At that time, Marduk commanded me to implant the foundations of the Tower of Babel deep in the bowels of the Earth, which had trembled before my reign, ready to collapse, and to raise its top to heaven (…) God Marduk commanded me about Etemenanki, the monumental step tower of Babylon, which before my era had been demolished and lay in ruins, to strengthen its spiritual foundations in the souls of men and to make its peaks touch the sky„. According to Babylonian chronicles, it was also Marduk who ordered Nebuchadnezzar II to march westward with his army to Lebanon. The Old Testament claims that Yahweh commanded the Babylonian king to attack Egypt and Judah. In 597 BC he captured Jerusalem, and in 586 BC he destroyed the city, deporting a large part of the Jewish population to Babylon. According to the Old Testament, the Jews were punished for abandoning their god and choosing other deities.
In 556 BC, Nabonidus became the last ruler of the Neo-Babylonian Empire. He recorded that his coronation took place when god Sin (Enki), using „the weapon of Anu„, defeated his enemies with a beam of light. As a thank you, Nabonidus rebuilt Ehulhul, Sin’s temple in Harran, declared Sin the supreme god and revived the cult of the god’s two children, Shamash (Marduk) and Ishtar. Moreover, he brought the old gods of Sumer and Akkad into the Babylon’s temple of Marduk, who was not pleased. Manuscripts fragments discovered at the Dead Sea support the idea that Yahweh / Marduk struck Nabonidus with fever for seven years. On 20th March 538 BC, Persian king Cyrus the Great conquered Babylon at the command of Marduk, who marched alongside the king and then ordered him to return all the gods of Sumer and Akkad to their cities, whom Nabonidus had brought to Babylon. According to the Old Testament, Cyrus was chosen by Yahweh to free the Jews from the Babylonian exile and then to rebuild the Great Temple in Jerusalem.
Cyrus founded the Achaemenid Empire, conquering the Median, Lydian and Neo-Babylonian empires. Although he belonged to the Aryan dynasty of the Achaemenids, at a time when Aryans had disappeared from Mesopotamia, being found only in limited numbers in Persia and India, he chose Marduk as his supreme god, whom he called Ahura Mazda, influenced by the prophet Zoroaster. The Jews called him „masiach” (savior or liberator, translated as „the anointed one”), considering him, according to the Old Testament, „Yahweh’s anointed”. At the command of his god, Cyrus tried to expand his empire by conquering his Aryan brethren. In 530 BC he launched a war against the Massagetae led by Queen Tomyris, but he was defeated and killed. His son, Cambyses II, managed to recover his body and bury him in Pasargadae, the capital of the empire. Later, he succeeded in conquering Egypt. According to Herodotus, Cambyses sent 50,000 soldiers to threaten the oracle of Amun in the Siwa Oasis. A sandstorm buried them all alive in the desert, leaving no trace. Herodotus also wrote that the king was struck with madness by the gods because he had killed the sacred bull Apis, and the madness ultimately led to his death.
After a short reign of only a few months by Bardiya, Cambyses’ brother, the Persian Empire throne was taken over by Darius I. Although also Aryan, like his Achaemenid predecessors, he was a devoted follower of Ahura Mazda / Marduk, as evidenced by an inscription discovered on Mount Behistun, where Darius boasted that his god had given him the throne of the Persian Empire. Furthermore, he believed that all the revolts in the Persian Empire were the result of the dark forces of deceit. He funded the construction of Yahweh’s temple in Jerusalem, following Cyrus’ decree, built a temple for Amun (Enki, Marduk’s father) in Egypt, supported the Elamite priests and several Greek cults. He had to suppress revolts throughout his empire, which resulted from the lack of support from the masses. He punished the Greek states Athens and Eretria for their support of the Ionian states who rebelled against the Persians, conquered Macedonia, a large part of Thrace, Egypt and India. He even dared to cross the Danube in 514 BC to invade Dacia, the land of the gods, but left shortly after, empty-handed. Herodotus wrote that Darius shot an arrow towards the sky every day, asking Zeus for revenge against the Athenians who supported the Ionian rebellion. This threatening gesture apparently did not please the god because in 490 BC the Athenians miraculously defeated the Persians at Marathon. Greek historian Herodotus stated in Histories that a large number of Athenians saw god Pan descending from the heavens in their midst, to fight and to sow terror among the Persians. The Athenians swore that they were able to achieve victory only because of the god. Another historian, Plutarch, noted in Theseus that the demigod Theseus’ ghost fought against Darius’s army at that time. As the Roman politician and philosopher Cicero wrote in On the Nature of the Gods, a similar event had occurred nine years earlier, with the divine twins Castor and Pollux helping the Romans defeat the Tusculans at Lake Regillus.
Darius died four years after this defeat, leaving the throne to his son, Xerxes I. The new emperor apparently did not share his father’s religious beliefs, preferring the Aryans’ deities. In 484 BC he melted down Marduk’s golden statue in Babylon, which led to a revolt of the Babylonians, suppressed by the Persians two years later. In retaliation, Xerxes ordered the partial destruction of the Etemenanki ziggurat. Moreover, he rejected his father’s title of „King of Babylon„, preferring instead „King of Persia and Media„, „King of Nations” or „King of Kings„. In 480 BC he attacked the Greeks (Semites), continuing what Darius had started. With the largest army ever assembled by anyone up to that point, he defeated King Leonidas of Sparta (who considered himself a descendant of Hercules) at Thermopylae and then conquered Athens. Because at Artemisium a large part of the Greek fleet was destroyed by a storm, Xerxes continued his attack convinced that he had the gods on his side. However, things did not go exactly as planned and the Persians were defeated at Salamis, perhaps because Marduk did not let Xerxes’ insolence go unpunished. The Persian emperor was forced to send most of his army to Babylon to prevent a new uprising, leaving only a few soldiers in Greece, who were defeated the following year at Plataea. The Greeks also destroyed the rest of the Persian fleet anchored at Mycale. After this failure in Greece, Xerxes turned his attention to finishing the construction projects started by his father in the cities of Susa and Persepolis. In 465 BC, Xerxes was assassinated by Artabanus, commander of the royal guard and the most powerful official at the Persian court.
In 336 BC, the throne of Macedonia was occupied by Alexander III, known as „the Great„. His mother, Olympias, was Thracian, while his father, Philip II, was Macedonian (a mixture of Thracians and Greeks). According to Olympias, Alexander’s true father was the god Dionysus (Enki), but the boy considered himself the son of Zeus (Enlil). With his fair skin and blonde hair, Alexander of Macedon undoubtedly belonged to the Aryan race. After a brief incursion into Dacia, where he was denied access to the Fountain of Youth in the Garden of the Gods, Alexander sought immortality among the oldest civilizations in the world, thus reaching Egypt, Babylon and India. He did not seem interested in the Aryan-Semitic war, fighting against all races he encountered. Nevertheless, the gods closely followed his actions and even influenced them. On the day he was born, the Temple of Artemis in Ephesus, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World, burned down, and the historian Hegesias of Magnesia considered that the fire occurred because the goddess was overseeing Alexander’s birth at that time. In Dacia he was chased away by an angel or two bird-men, according to various versions of the chronicles. Upon arriving in Egypt, the oracle of the Siwa Oasis declared Alexander the Great as the son of Amun (Enki). After defeating the Persians in 331 BC and conquering Babylon, Alexander planned to restore the ziggurat of Etemenanki, which was destroyed by Xerxes, but he did not have the chance to do so. Upon returning from India, he met his end in Nebuchadnezzar II’s palace in Babylon.
The Dacians managed to get revenge on the Macedonians nine years after Alexander’s sacrilege. Trogus Pompeius noted that „Zopyrion, whom Alexander the Great had left as governor of Pontus, considered it shameful to remain idle and do nothing„. He besieged Olbia (Parutino) at the mouth of the Hypanis River (Bug), but unsuccessful, being stopped by the fierce resistance of the Scythians from north of the Black Sea. Zopyrion decided to abandon the siege and retreat, choosing to return through Dacian territory. When the 30,000 Macedonian soldiers reached the Danube, the Dacians attacked and completely destroyed them, with Zopyrion himself losing his life. Chroniclers noted that Alexander the Great was deeply saddened by the news of Zopyrion’s defeat but chose to continue his expedition in the East, avoiding returning to Dacia to punish his governor’s killers. After Alexander’s death, Lysimachus (a Greek from Thessaly, so a Semite) became the king of the Thracians neighboring Macedonia. After conquering the Odrisians, Lysimachus attacked the Dacians led by King Dromichaetes. Being defeated, Lysimachus fled while his son, Agathocles, was captured. After eight years, Lysimachus returned with a larger army, but was once again defeated and even captured. In Helis, the fortress of Dromichaetes’ seat, Lysimachus was forced to conclude a shameful peace with the Dacian king, giving him the territory beyond the Danube and his own daughter as a wife.
In 82 BC, Burebistas began his reign on the former land of the gods, unifying all Dacian tribes as the Kingdom of Dacia. The unification was completed in 59 BC, when Burebistas launched a military campaign against the Celts in the Middle Danube Basin. He then liberated the cities on the Black Sea coast, which were under Roman occupation. From there, he organized expeditions to Macedonia and Illyria, becoming „the first and greatest of the kings of Thrace„, as a Greek inscription calls him. In Geography, Strabo said that Burebistas „took Deceneus as his helper, a wizard who had spent a long time in Egypt, learning some prophetic signs there, thanks to which he claimed to interpret the will of the gods. Moreover, he had been considered a god for some time, as I showed when I spoke of Zamolxis„. During the war between Julius Caesar and Pompey, Burebistas allied with the latter, who was subsequently defeated and killed in Egypt. After this victory, Caesar planned a campaign against Dacia, according to Emperor Augustus’ autobiography. However, Caesar did not live to carry out his invasion, as he was assassinated in 44 BC. Similarly, Burebistas died a month and a half later. Taking advantage of Julius Caesar’s death, the Dacians crossed the Danube and invaded the Roman provinces, devastating and occupying Macedonia. The Roman Senate gathered a large army to repel them, and later Emperor Augustus did everything possible to form an alliance with the Dacians, to ensure that they did not become his enemies. Tacitus said that 500 Jews led the procession at Caesar’s funeral, tearing their clothes in grief, most likely because the invasion of Dacia did not take place.
In 6 AD, the Romans (Aryans) led by Augustus conquered Judea (a Semitic state), turning it into a Roman province. In 66 AD, the Jewish revolt broke out, which led to the withdrawal of Roman troops from Jerusalem, for no apparently reason. In The Jewish War, historian Flavius Josephus wrote about the reason for the Roman withdrawal: „a few days after that feast, on the one and twentieth day of the month Artemisius, a certain prodigious and incredible phenomenon appeared: I suppose the account of it would seem to be a fable, were it not related by those that saw it, and were not the events that followed it of so considerable a nature as to deserve such signals; for, before sun-setting, chariots and troops of soldiers in their armor were seen running about among the clouds, and surrounding of cities„. The Romans returned in 70 AD, led by Titus, and besieged Jerusalem, destroying the temple of Yahweh / Marduk as punishment for the rebellion. In 132 AD, under the leadership of Simon bar Kokhba („Simon Son of the Star” in Aramaic), the Jews rebelled again against Roman rule. The rebellion was only quelled in 135 AD and Judea was renamed Palestine by the Romans.
Taking advantage of the civil war that broke out at the death of Roman Emperor Nero in 68 – 69 AD, the Dacians allied with the Sarmatians and invaded Moesia. Repelled by the Romans, they returned in 85 AD, allied with the Sarmatians and the Bastarnae. The following year, Emperor Domitian was forced to come personally in Moesia. In 87 AD, Domitian sent prefect Cornelius Fuscus to attack Sarmizegetusa, the capital of the Dacians. Fuscus was defeated at Tapae by the Dacians led by Diurpaneus, who later changed his name to Decebalus. The following year, Decebalus faced at Tapae another Roman army led by General Tettius Iulianus. Although the Romans won, Emperor Domitian was forced to conclude a shameful peace with Decebalus. Domitian attacked Dacia only at the urging of his friend and advisor, Jew Flavius Josephus, who did not give up the dream of his people to invade the land of the gods, the Aryan race’s place of origin. Why did the Jews wanted so much to subjugate Dacia? Because, according to biblical prophecies, the destruction of the Jews would come from Gog and Magog, that is from the Getae and the Massagetae. Scattered by the Romans throughout Europe, the Jews eventually arrived in Dacia, initially in small groups. In the 14th century they migrated in somewhat larger numbers from Central Europe to the Dacian principalities, with another wave coming from Ukraine in the 16th century. From the second half of the 19th century until the beginning of the 20th century, more Jews fled to Moldova and Transylvania due to the worsening situation in Galicia. After the fall of the communism in Europe in 1989 – 1990, which had outlawed the Masonic lodges led by Jews, they managed to infiltrate Romania’s leadership, from where they began to destroy the former land of the gods, Dacia. However, as Ion Antonescu, leader of Romania between 1940 and 1944, stated, „we were born here, we are the first to settle here and we will be the last to leave„.
An important part of the Aryan-Semitic war is represented by the Crusades between 1096 and 1270, when European Christians (Aryans) and Asian Muslims (Semites) clashed many times. Proclaimed „holy wars„, the eight Crusades took place under the banner of the cross (the symbol of heaven and, implicitly, of the Celestials) and that of the crescent moon (the symbol of the Watchers). Supernatural entities did not miss from these fierce battles, fought especially for Jerusalem, the city of Yahweh / Marduk. During the First Crusade in 1099, while the Crusaders were besieging Jerusalem, a shining knight suddenly appeared on the Mount of Olives, waving a shining shield and calling on the discouraged Crusaders to launch a new attack, as noted by Matthew of Paris in Historia Anglorum. Emboldened by that mysterious character, the Crusaders managed to defeat their opponents and conquer the city. After the First Crusade, the Order of the Knights Templar was founded in Jerusalem, which was said to receive orders from demon Baphomet through a skull used as a means of communication. Disbanded in 1312, the Order of the Knights Templar reappeared in Europe as Freemasonry, an organization secretly led by a Jewish elite.
The most recent major Aryan-Semitic war hides behind the Second World War. Upon assuming power in Germany, Adolf Hitler began his fight against the Jews while attempting to recreate the pure Aryan race, descended from the gods. These ideas were fueled by the Thule Society, which received orders from „a hierarchy of Supermen – the Secret Leaders of the Third Order„, considered extraterrestrials by some and demons by others, including the writer Trevor Ravenscroft. He claimed that these „Malefic Intelligences” granted members of the Thule Society with „phenomenal magical powers„. Dr. Wernher Von Braun, the commander of Hitler’s space project and later one of the key architects of NASA, spoke in 1959 about „forces much more powerful than we have believed until now, whose origin is currently unknown to us„, about which he cannot say more except that „we are engaged in a process of contacting these forces„. During the CIA’s experiments in the Cold War, Dr. Andrija Puharich came into contact with nine entities who claimed to be the old gods. About the Second World War, The Nine claimed that Hitler’s atrocities were part of their plan and the Jews killed in this conflict „sacrificed themselves to warn the planet that they are the ones who will lead mankind„. Under these circumstances, it is not surprising that Menachem Begin, Prime Minister of Israel from 1977 to 1983, stated: „Our race is the Master Race. We are divine gods on this planet. We are different from the inferior races, as they are from insects. In fact, compared to our race, other races are human excrement. Our destiny is to rule over the inferior races. Our earthly kingdom will be ruled by our leaders with an iron hand. The masses will lick our feet and serve us as slaves„.
Beginning a few millennia ago, the war between Aryans and Semites continues to this day, hidden from the eyes of the common people. Even though the Celestial gods have long left Earth and the Semites have split into two factions devoted to the two leaders of the Watchers, Marduk and Ishtar, the genetic hatred between the two races remains as alive as ever. Perhaps things would have evolved in a completely different direction if one of the most important events in Earth’s history had not occurred: the death of the planet’s first ruler, Enki.