The Book "A Catholic Cold War "featuring Edmund A. Walsh (McCarthy's Jesuit) on the front cover, asserting that America's Cold War with the Soviet Union was inspired by the Jesuit Order.
Below a quote from by Author Patrick McNamara
On page 10 of the Introduction
Quickly realizing what a formidable task it would be to consider Walsh's career as a whole, I chose instead to concentrate here on his anticommunism. After he returned from Russia in January 1924, Walsh spent the next four decades warning the American public about the moral and political threat that Soviet communism posed to the inter national community. By late 1952, when a stroke ended his public career, his anticommunist campaign amounted to four books and dozens of articles on the Soviet Union, as well as nearly two thousand lectures on this subject. No other Catholic anticommunist could claim such a record.
The Seal Of
Jesuit Georgetown University
Yet the other side of the Great Seal featuring the American eagle becomes just as Jesuitical when one examines the seal of Georgetown University. On the image below, notice that the design of the Georgetown eagle is nearly identical to what appears on the reverse of the U.S. dollar.1789 1789
The key differences between the Great
Seal and the Jesuit Seal are the phrases above the eagle's
head, along with what the eagle holds in its talons: and
herein lies the key to Jesuit ambitions. In one talon of
the Georgetown eagle is the cross, which is an obvious symbol
for Christianity, but being that this is a Jesuit university,
it can only symbolize the Church of Rome. Meanwhile, the
other talon clutches a globe. Above the eagle's head is
the phrase, "Utraque Unum," which means, "Both are one."
In other words, the phrase symbolizes the unification of the
cross & the globeľor rather, the Roman Catholic Church
with the whole world.
When one considers that Georgetown University was founded in 1789, and their seal generated a short time later, we can only conclude that the Jesuit's goal in the United States from the beginning has been to use this country to accomplish their centuries-old agenda. There was a time in our nation's history when this was better know than it is today.
In closing, here is a quote from
former Jesuit Priest, Malachai Martin who acknowledged how
shortly after the American Revolution, Protestant
evangelicals recognized the dangers of the Jesuit intrigue
in the new world:
"In early nineteenth-century America, Protestant opposition and hatred of Jesuits was pithily expressed: They (the Jesuits) will bring Rome to rule the Union."
pithily 1. Precisely meaningful; forceful and brief: a pithy comment.