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Shiite > Sunni

Islam is split between the Shiites and the Sunnis—it came about due to a dispute over the third caliph, who was the successor to Muhammad and was considered to have become corrupt (and so was killed).

The Shiites are the minority faction (180-230m people), those who followed Muhammad’s relative Ali (literally “the party of Ali”)—and they are centred on Iran. The Sunnis are the larger faction (1.7bn people), centred around Saudi Arabia, and base themselves off Muhammad’s favourite wife, Aisha, and two of Muhammad’s early followers.

The divide has been characterised as being between genealogy (the Shiites) and consensus (the Sunnis)—or, you could say, between monarchy and democracy (the less elitist sect is also the more popular, and was backed by a woman at first).

The Shiites are based mostly in Iran, literally an Aryan country (the name means “Aryan”)—and the “scientific revolution” under Islam was undertaken by Iranians with Nestorian Christian and Indian influence.

Further, Sufism, the esoteric branch of Islam, continues the Zarathustrian and Mithraic traditions in a cryptic way, to prevent persecution—hence Shiite Islam has an Indo-Aryan core to its religion.

The “party of Ali” found a home in Iran because the Aryan tradition of divine kingship, where the Roman Emperor is “the bridge”, Pontifex, between heaven and earth is “genealogical”, not democratic.

So Shiite Islam must be true Islam—because it is not democratic and not influenced by a woman, and it’s not as popular either (what is popular is rarely true). It has the direct blood link to Muhammad, the mystery of blood.

Hence in any dispute between Shiites and Sunnis we should always back the Shiites—since these are more closely aligned to Europeans by blood and tradition, although they are not European their religious practices are in some ways closer to pre-Christian Europe and the pagan religions of the Roman Empire, especially Sufism.

The fall of the Shah of Iran was positive, because although he tried to go back to pre-Islamic practices he was under the control of the Israelis.

And we should beware the arid and democratic Sunni Islam.

Indeed, it seems Islamic State has been “reactivated” recently and has been involved in a plot against Moscow—this “ultra-Muslim” organisation is diligent in its attacks on Shiites and Shiite-aligned groups like the Alawites in Syria, but not very good at attacking, for example, Israel.

That’s because it’s a cat’s paw for elements in the Saudi monarchy aligned with Israel and America—most likely through the Freemasons. It would explain how the Islamic State always manages to serve American and Israeli interests—after all, the real problem for Israel is Hezbollah and Syria, and those are both aligned with Shiitism in essence.


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