11 March 2023

Yermak Cortez

Known as the conquistador of Sibir, the scarce documented hero Yermak Timofeyevich has been portrayed alike, which raises the following questions:

According to the New Chronology, the story of Hernan Cortez is a duplicate of the mentioned Cossack Ataman: Is Castilia actually refering to the dynasty ruling around the river Itil?

After dealing with the khanate of Sibir, they continued eastwards and conquered the territory of the Pegaia Orda: Was it a remnant of the former world-empire of whom some people could flee to Manchuria & later found Peking?

Besides being a possible source for the name of the mentioned city, also the following toponyms might derive from it:

  • Pakistan, wherefrom a fled Mo(n)gol Dynasty conquered India, which might fit if we take a chronological shift into account
  • Pegu, written as "Пегу" in Russian, also found as "Пегя" on old maps, is easy to confuse with "Peru", home of the Incas

The realm of the Sapa Inca bordered Araucana, while Arakan is next to Pegu: Did the history of "Peru" & "Mexico" get duplicated & transposed to America?

The ruins between Teotihuacan & Tiahuanaco suggest very advanced civilizations, even the construction of recent examples as Tenochtitlan & Sacsayhuaman required technology the known American Indians didn't posses: Who really built those structures?

A world-empire that once encompassed all those areas with advanced architecture isn't only mentioned by the New Chronology, also World-Systems Analysis suggests it: Did the seceding Rimland of Tartary falsify history to mask the existence of a world-empire, which the Axis Powers might have tried to restore?

26 December 2022

Holy Grail

Guarded by the Fisher King, this treasure was quested by Percival, knight of the Order of the Round Table, as described by Chrétien de Troyes & Wolfram von Eschenbach. Etymologically it might derive from sang real, which then later might have turned into san gral. As also Otto Rahn might have guessed, it refers to the holy bloodline of Jesus Christ, who fled Troy:

Around the time Basil the Physician died & Andronikos Komnenos was born, the Order of Solomon's Temple was formed. Shortly after the mentioned emperor got dethroned, they lost control of Jerusalem & the Priory of Sion distinguished from them: After losing their last crusader stronghold, did the remnants of the order join them later that year by moving to Grasburg, to found a new country for their banking activities?

On a pillar in the north portal of Chartres Cathedral, constructed soon after the loss of the holy city, it can be seen with the inscription hic amititur archa cederis: Is it possible the order not only brought the Grail, but also the Ark to Gaul?

Both relics were also quested by Indiana Jones, who might be identified as Prester John, who's the cousin of Percival in the poem. In Raiders of the Lost Ark, the relic is found in Goshen, wherefrom it's shipped to Greece, and finally to America:

  • Does the first shipment hint to what Simcha Jacobovici later researched?
  • Does the last shipment imply that relic found its way throughout Europe?

Although Monty Python also suggested the Grail migrated there, Indiana Jones found the relic in nowadays Jordan, where the Ark also might have been hidden: Do the stories about these supposed relics sometimes mix up, or might they simply represent the same relic?

06 December 2022

Madain Salih

In antiquity known as Hegra, similar to Hijra, the site is said to have been carved out by the Nabateans. As well as MuhammadSalih preached against polytheism & idolatry: Is Madain actually Medina & are those prophets partial duplicates that fled Petra, as the local research of Dan Gibson suggests?

Nebajoth is the eldest son of Ishmael, who supposedly built the Kaaba & of whom Muslims claim to be descendants. As well as their neighbouring Maccabees, descendants from Isaac, the Nabateans succesfully resisted a Macedon Empire, but officially both of them ultimately became provinces of the Roman Empire: Did Abraham actually rule a once united kingdom?

During what is known as the Siege of Mecca, the Kaaba got destroyed, whereby the black rock split into three pieces: Was it actually a Siege of Petra by the Umayyads, whereafter Hashemites took them to the south to build a new sanctuary in a safer spot, which definitely became the new Becca after the Abbasids took power?

In the Last Crusade, Indiana Jones searches for the Holy Grail in the canyon of the Crescent Moon, a symbol of Islam & a scene filmed in Petra:

One of those destructive earthquakes is officially dated right after the defeat of Abd al-Lah ibn al-Zubayr, another one about 330 years earlier, according with one of the chronological shifts of Anatoly Fomenko, so they might be duplicates. Even stronger, he claims Islam only originated about a millenium later, according with the historical research of Florin Diacu, nearly coinciding with the time Muhammad ibn Abd al-Wahhab preached against Sufism: Did he hijack the biography of Salih?

Unlike Maslama ibn Habib, the movement of his compatriot, supporting Ibn Saud, later managed to conquer Mecca, driving the Hashemites & last caliph out of Arabia: Is it a coincidence they only held their royal title in Jordan?

21 November 2022

Samar Kand

Known as an architectural pearl along the Silk Road, the city has officially been seized by great conquerors as Temujin & Alexander, whose supposed empires encompassed Greater Iran:

  • Whose area nearly fits the territory of the Khwarazmian & Timurid empires: Are they partial duplicates?
  • Where we find its characteristic architecture, as can be seen in the Jameh Mosque of Isfahan

Two years after the conquest of Khanbaliq by the Ming Empire, Timur besieged Balkh, where Zoroaster supposedly died & also was associated with Shambhala: Are the Timurid & Ming empires partial duplicates of each other?

After that era, the area split into two parts, more or less along the prolonged path of the Gorgan Wall:

While Turkistan might have been a destination for the fleeing dynasty, some of their members also might have migrated to Japan: Tokugawa Ieyasu founded the shogunate, where Samurai held bureaucratic positions: Do Ieyasu & Yeso refer to Jesus?

After the revolt of Yemelyan Pugachev, the northern part of Great Tartary got conquered by the Russian Empire, while the southern part remained independent, but split into a western & eastern part, roughly similar to the case of the Turkic Khaganate: Fortresses along the Ural & Irtysh marked the border. After China took the eastern Chinese Tartary, Russia focused in the Great Game on acquiring the western remaining Independent Tartary, finalising it with the conquest of a last remainder, the Bukhara Khanate ...

11 November 2022

Astra Khan

Founded as the Russian gate to the Orient, this strategic location seems already to have known two predecessors during the so called Middle Ages:

The Khazars immigrated Sarmatia from Khwarazm after the collapse of the split Turkic Khaganate, similar to the territory Ghengis Khan officially conquered. Ruled by a Diarchy, they extracted tribute from the trade routes through European Mesopotamia during the Pax Khazarica. Kievan Rus reacted against this policy, destroying their khanate: Did their elite secretly manage to flee to Etruria?

Officially mentioned for the first time in 1333 AD, Hashtarkhan got initially destroyed by Timur in 1395 & finally by Ivan in 1566. However, the history of the khanates along the Volga is poorly documented: Was the campaign of Sviatoslav duplicated in a terrible biography?

According to the New Chronology, after the seizure of power by the Romanov in European Russia, the city became part of Great Tartary, wherefrom Stepan Razin launched attacks to restore power over the lost territories: He wasn't succesful, one century later followed by a last, again unsuccesful, attempt by Yemelyan Pugachev ...

Operation Barbarossa aimed to reach the A-A-Axis, a year later the armed forces of Case Blue almost reached the Russian gate to the Orient: It was of uttermost importance to keep the Atil accessible, cause the Persian Corridor allowed allied supplies to reach its destiny ...

26 October 2022

Khan Baliq

Khan Baliq literally translates as "Ruler's City", a good bet for the city founded by Kublai Khan, also known as Tartar City: It contains the Imperial City with the Forbidden Palace, the Chinese City was added in a later stage on its southern flank. Marco Polo supposedly visited Cambalu, officially known as its synonym, but some maps mention the toponym Cambalich in western Siberia:

These maps suggest another perspective on the history of the Mongol Empire:

  • Did the attacks on the Stroganov trading posts serve as inspiration to initiate the fairy tale of their massive conquest?
  • Is the conquest of China by the Ming Empire actually a duplicate of the conquest of western Siberia by the Russian Tsardom?

The New Chronology claims the Manchu are the actual builders of Pezhin:

  • Is the unification of tribes by Genghis Khan a duplication of the unification of tribes by Genggiyen Khan?
  • Did the imperial palace in Mukden, their first capital, serve as a prototype for the one in Peking, their second capital?

The city flourished as the capital of the Qing Empire, whose ruler was recognized by the VOC as the "Grand Tartar Cham", also drawn as "Tartarische Keyzer". After the seizure of power by the Romanov, did someone of the Shuisky flee and establish a new realm & capital for the old dynasty?

Since then foreign traders tried to access their territory, resulting in the Opium Wars & Boxer Rebellion, finally resulting in the end of their reign: Was it actually the last stronghold of the Tartarian Empire, ultimately conquered by the forces of the NWO?

However, Puyi was later installed as the ruler of Manchukuo by the Japanese Empire, around the time Germany witnessed the rise of Adolf Hitler, who sent several expeditions to Tibet:

06 October 2022

Kara Korum

Khar Khorin literally translates as "Black Twenty", but another translation is probably more appropriate: "Black Castle" & "Black Rock" are among the best bets. Although only two Bixi can be seen there, the meadow around the Erdene Zuu Monastery is considered to be the capital of the Mongol Empire. Nearby, similar ruins of rectangular walls can be found, from north to south:

Kara Bator literally translates as "Black Hero" & was the last legendary ruler of the southernmost of these ruins. A Khagan seemed to have held court in a golden yurt on top of a citadel in Khar Balgas, meaning "Black Ruins": Is that citadel actually a kremlin of the Golden Horde & did the story get duplicated to what we today know as Mongolia?

Helena Blavatsky claims the northernmost of these ruins to be the northern gate to Shambhala, now a toponym near the Khamar Monastery: Did Aryans found the kingdom in Tartary, interrupting their migration from Hyperborea to India?

That spiritual kingdom is usually associated with Agartha, possibly a network of caves underneath Tibet, inhabited by Asuras, similar in the following traditions:

  • Ahuras in Persia, where they play the opposite role
  • Ashur in Assyria, the chief deity of its pantheon
  • Aesir in Scandinavia, who originated from Asia

This pattern corresponds with the migration of what became the Khazar nobility along the Khazar Sea towards Europe: Did Zoroaster lay the foundations for the Abrahamic religions of western Eurasia & northern Africa?

21 September 2022

Palaia Roma

According to mainstream antiquity, Phoenicians founded the first settlements, among which 𐤑‬𐤉𐤑, on its western shores, whereafter Sicily mainly got colonized by Hellenes on the other shorelines. Although the latter ones occupied Palermo only for a short time, officialy it derives from παν όρμος, but does παλαιά Ῥώμη actually fit better?

According to the New Chronology, the so called "First Rome" should be located near the Nile Delta: They suggest Alexandria as the probable spot, where the famous lighthouse counted as one of the seven wonders of the ancient world. However, proof of its existence lacks and nearby Sicily we find Stromboli, known as the "Lighthouse of the Mediterranean": Did the famous library actually burn in Palermo?

Its present historical architecture has roots going back till the 11th century AD. This fits the research of the New Chronology, its history hints to the following duplicates:

Φλάβιος Βελισάριος also conquered Naples, as did Charles of Anjou, or the Νεά Πολις of Παλαιό Πολις, similar to the city structure of Palermo. Paris is similar to Persia, that's why he might be a duplicate of Cyrus. Περσέ Πολις, as well as Πέλλα, lacks the features of a capital of a world-empire. Medieval wars in Ἑλλάς might have their exaggerated duplicates in antiquity:

A Sicilian Expidition became a disaster for Athens, but for example not for the Normans, or even Aeneas: He supposedly visited the island twice, the last time holding funeral games for Anchises. Did he already found a Ῥώμη on the island, before Romulus & Remus founded a new one on the mainland, and are "Romans" eventually ancient reverse duplicates of "Normans"?

11 September 2022

Nikola Tesla

One of the greatest inventors of all times died very poorly: Compassionate about the succes of alternating current, he abandoned his patents. Two days after he died, the Office of Alien Property Custodian confiscated his documents, the research by John Trump concluded the involved technology was harmless ...

The Wardenclyffe Tower was an attempt to provide wireless communication & energy, using earth as its conductor. Radar research discovered a network of tunnels underneath the facility, similar to the underground of the Giza Plateau: Could they serve as channels towards aquifers to acquire water by capillary action, whereby its movement produces electricity?

A copper wire was found by a remote camera in the so called Queen's Chamber, which could release electromagnetic energy in the confined space: The aquifers could serve as catalysts, whereby the covering limestone absorbs the water, causing vibration on the granite core, which could ionize the air in the different spaces, producing electricity. Was the supposed sarcophagus in the so called King's Chamber a capacitor, fitting the size of the Ark of the Covenant?

The research of Simcha Jacobovici suggests a different Exodus: The eruption of Santorini caused the ten plagues, whereafter the so called Israelites reached Yam Suf, where consequent seismic activity caused a tsunami that smashed the Pharaoh's army. From there, at least a part of them set sail to Mycenae: The steles in its museum suggest the story of the parting of the sea. Did the tribe of Dan actually steal the Ark from the pyramid & ship it to Hellas?

The book of Joshua describes the walk with the Ark around the walls of Jericho, finally smashing down its huge city walls: Ariha rather seems to be a rather small settlement, so are we rather reading about the Theodosian Walls, as proposed by the New Chronology?