10.10 Fasces

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Fascism, which is synonymous with the Roman Empire and the Nazi Party, is broadly defined as a form of radical authoritarian nationalism that seeks to unify a totalitarian state/world with an emphasis on ultranationalism, ethnocentrism, and militarism. In short, it views political violence, war, and imperialism as a means to achieve national rejuvenation. The aforementioned characteristics of fascism are embodied in the symbol of the fasces which is constructed with a Labrys (axe) that is surrounded by a bundle of 13 sticks or fagots that are bound together in unity. While the Labrys is a weapon used in blood sacrifices, the “sticks” or “Styx” represent the goddess “River Styx” who is the personified spirit of hate in the underworld. In other words, the fasces represents endless tyranny, violence and bloodshed, while the 13 “styx” surrounding it represent the 13 Bloodlines of Rome who collectively exhibit unbridled hatred towards humanity in the underworld. The fasces also signifies the union of the 13 Bloodlines who are collectively stronger together than apart. In Latin, the term fascia is defined as a “band" of connective tissue which surrounds muscles, blood vessels, and nerves, ultimately binding the structures together. That is why the Greco-Roman god Taranis, from which the word “tyranny” was evidently derived from, is depicted holding the Greco-Roman fasces. Consequently, Roman lictors were civil servants tasked carrying the fasces inside and outside the Pomerium in Rome. This public display symbolized the power of the 13 Bloodline as their minions executed both policy and anyone who would dare to question their authority.

Cretan Shaped Fasces
Although modern historical accounts insist that the
fasces originated in the Etruscan civilization of northwestern Italy prior to being adopted by the Roman Empire, it most certainly originated on the Island of Crete which topographically exhibits the same exact shape as the fasces symbol. The northwest corner of the island of Crete unmistakably appears to take on the shape of the fasces-axe blade while the rest of the island serves as its handle (see photo). More specifically, the system of fascism was born in the city of Chania, allegedly the oldest city on earth, which is located directly on the symbolic blade of the Crete-shaped fasces. The current flag of Crete actually depicts a double-sided fasces ax (i.e., the Labrys) minus the 13 sticks which surround it on the original flag of the Roman Empire. Coincidentally, the airport of Chania is unmistakably fashioned in the form of the fasces (see photo), further indicating that the city of Chania on the island of Crete was in fact the birthplace of fascism. Due largely in part to Crete’s central location in the Mediterranean Sea, the despotic system of fascism quickly spread throughout the region, eventually morphing into what is commonly known as the Roman Empire. Consequently, the Crete-shaped fasces were proudly displayed on the original flag of the Roman Empire which was flown over every battlefield and atop every Roman ship for 1,083 years (753 B.C.-330 AD). The reasoning behind attributing the fasces to the Etruscans rather than the Cretans was to dispel any notion that Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome are in fact one and the same entity. By attempting to split up the histories of Greece, Sumerian, Babylon, Rome and the Vikings into separate entities, the collective and continuous history of the fascistic Greco-Roman Empire can both be celebrated and hidden at the same time.

Labrys Axe of Crete
The Labrys is a double-headed axe which originated on the Island of Crete. It was eventually added to the aforementioned 13 sticks or faggots to form the modern fasces symbol.
In Crete, the symbol of the double-axe always accompanied goddesses for it symbolized the beginning of the creation. The word labyrinth, which the Greeks used for the palace of Knossos, was originally derived from "Labrys". Legend states that the goddess of the double-axe presided over the Minoan palaces, namely the palace of Knossos. However the designation "The house of the Double Axe" cannot be limited to the palace of Knossos because the Labrys were discovered in other palaces on te Island of Crete. Consequently, priests at Delphi in classical Greece were called “Labryades”, the men of the double axe. Some Cretan Labrys have been found that are taller than humans and may have been used during blood sacrifices. In Greek vase paintings, a Labrys appears in the scenes of animal sacrifice, particularly as a weapon for the sacrifice of bulls. The slaying of the bull is symbolic for it represents Babylon, the former capital of the Roman Empire, which was sacrificed in the underworld after the discovery of Greenland. According to modern historical accounts, of all the Minoan religious symbols, the axe was the holiest.

End of Fascism

The Crete-shaped Greco-Roman
fasces and the despotic fascist system for which it stands for is in essence evil in its purest form. The simple fact that the fasces are found worldwide conclusively proves that fascism is a totalitarian system in the most literal sense of the word. Fascism does not discriminate between black and white, Jew and Gentile; it uses all races, creeds and classes against each other in order to achieve its own ends of reigning supreme and unabated in Greenland while the rest of humanity suffers collectively. Although Greco-Roman fascism currently hides behind 206 countries and their respective flags, it can no longer rule the world with an iron fist behind a cloak of secrecy. For the first time in history, the Cretan born system of fascism which has ruled the world for over 1,000 years has been fully exposed. Therefore, it’s only a matter of time before fascism will be exterminated so that world can finally live in peace.

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Fasces Worldwide
The Greco-Roman Fasces is found in the coat or arms and flags of at least 17 countries and territories around the world, including but not limited to:
Batavian Republic: coat of arm of the Batavian Republic (1795); and flag of the Batavian Republic (1795); Cameroon: coat of arms of Cameroon; Colombia: seal of Cúcuta; and the seal of the Norte de Santander; Cuba: coat of arms of Cuba; and the flag of the President of Cuba; Ecuador: coat of arms of Ecuador; and the flag of Ecuador; England: carved into the archway just above the “drive slowly” sign at Middle Temple Lane at the Inn of Courts; flag of the British Union of Fascists (1932-1940); and top-left on the front of the Middlesex Sessions House in London, England; France: the Great Seal of France (1848); the coat of arms of the French Third Republic (1898–1953); the coat of arms of France (1898–1953); the national emblem of France (1912); the coat of arms of the French State (1940–1944); emblem of the French Consulate; and on the front of France’s regular, diplomatic, service and emergency passports; Germany: Nazi propaganda poster entitled “Zwei Volker Und Ein Kampf”, the official coin commemorating Adolf Hitler’s state visit to Italy in 1938; the “Zwei Volker Und Ein Kampf” stamp featuring both Adolf Hitler and Italian Prime Minister Benito Mussolini; and the uncirculated 1938 Rome-Berlin Axis Medal; Gran Colombia: coat of arms of Gran Colombia (1821); and the third flag of Gran Colombia (1821); Italy: flag of the Roman Empire; flag of luogotenente generale in Albania of the Kingdom of Italy; flag of viceroy of the Kingdom of Italy (1861-1946); official emblem of the National Fascist Party of Italy (1921-1943); flag of Italian Prime Minister Benito Mussolini (1927-1943); coat of arms of Italy (1929-1943); the Italian Fascist Flag (1930s-1940s); coat of arms of the Italian Social Republic, (1943-1945);war flag of the Italian Social Republic (1943-1945); Italian postal stamps and postage stamps during the “fascist” era of World War II; and on the uniforms of his paramilitary death squads known as the “Blackshirts”; Lithuania: coat of arms of Vilnius; Switzerland: flag of St. Gallen; and the coat of arms of St. Gallen; Norway: logo of the Norwegian Police Service; Spain: badge of the  Civil Guard of Spain; Sweden: logo of the Swedish Police Service; United States: (see below); Uruguay: insignia of the National Party of Uruguay (1836).



Nazi
Fasces
Although
Nazi Germany featured a reverse swastika which doubled as a twisted Roman Cross as their primary military and propaganda insignia, the fasces was not forgotten as it was depicted in the official medal coin commemorating Adolf Hitler’s state visit to Italy in 1938, on the uncirculated 1938 Rome-Berlin Axis Medal, on the “Zwei Volker Und Ein Kampf” stamp featuring both Adolf Hitler and Italian Prime Minister Benito Mussolini, and on the Nazi propaganda poster stating “Zwei Volker Und Ein Kampf”.


Other Fasces
The Greco-Roman fasces is also found in the “Diggers Flag” of the Red Ribbon Rebellion (1853); emblem of Knights of Columbus (1882); the logo of the Kerr & Co (1855); the crest of the Chi Phi fraternity (1824); the crest of the Alpha Phi Delta fraternity (1914); and the logo and seal of Rome Free Academy (Rome, New York). .


Washington D.C. Fasces
The
fasces symbol has essentially become synonymous with the District of Columbia and is currently depicted in the Great Seal of Washington D.C., as well as in the Oval Office of the White House just above the door leading to the exterior walkway and  just above the corresponding door on the opposite wall. The fasces is also depicted in the logo of the U.S. Senate, on the Mace of the U.S. House of Representatives, one of the oldest symbols of the U.S. government, and two large metallic fasces are found on either side of the U.S. flag behind the podium in the U.S. House of Representatives (see photo). Vertical fasces also ring the base of the Statue of Freedom atop the U.S. Capitol Building, and a Roman centurion holds a fasces in the apex on the front of the U.S. Supreme Court Building.  The fasces symbol is also depicted in the official seal of the U.S. Tax Court and the seal of the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts, both of which are coincidentally located in Washington D.C. 


U.S. Military & Police Fasces
In the U.S. Armed Forces, the fasces is found in the seal of the Office of the Inspector General (U.S. Department of Defense); in the insignia of the Inspector General (U.S. Army); in the official seal of the National Guard Bureau; and in the insignia of U.S. Army officers assigned to National Guard (i.e., the 71st Infantry Regiment of the New York National Guard depicts a gold fasces). The faces is also depicted on some of the highest U.S. war medals including the U.S. Navy Medal of Honor (1862), the U.S. Navy Medal of Honor (1913 to 1942), the U.S. Army Medal of Honor (1862), and the U.S. Army Medal of Honor (1896–1903). The faces symbol is also found in the insignia of the 18th Military Police Brigade; in the coat of arm of the Military Police Corps; in the insignia of the 42nd Military Police Brigade; and in the official logo of the National Sheriffs' Association.


U.S. Presidential Fasces

Aside from being depicted in the White House itself, the
fasces is carved into the iconic statue of George Washington at Federal Hall in New York, New York, which coincidentally served as the first capitol building of the United States. The faces is also found under the arm of George Washington in a famous statue sculpted by Jean-Antoine Houdon which is located in the rotunda of the Virginia State Capitol in Richmond, Virginia. Coincidentally, the Houdon statue has been replicated hundreds of times over and therefore statues of George Washington bearing the fasces can be found across the United States and around the world. Fasces are also found just under each hand of in the statue of former U.S. President Abraham at the Lincoln Memorial, while four fasces flank the bust of Lincoln memorializing his Gettysburg Address at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania.





U.S Political & Monetary Fasces
For more than a century, numerous U.S. government sanctioned political campaigns, symbols, insignias, coinage and propaganda bear the
fasces including the Grand National Whig prize banner badge (1844); the Governor Horatio Seymour print (1844); the Native American Republican Association of Philadelphia print (1845); the Union print (1848); the Millard Fillmore for President print (1856); The Balls Are Rolling - Clear The Track print (1856); the Abraham Lincoln for President print (1860); the “For President, John Bell and Edward Everett” print (1860); the Alfred E. Smith Presidential campaign medal (1928); the Herbert Hoover Bronze Medal (1929); the “Battle of Gettysburg” half dollar (1936); the U.S. “Blue and Grey Union” half dollar (1936); and the "Mercury" dime (1916-1945) which coincidentally depicts the Roman god of Mercury.


U.S. State Fascism
In New York, the fasces is depicted in the great seal of New York (1876); in the seal of Brooklyn, New York; and in the base of the stone columns flanking the Grand Army Plaza (Brooklyn, New York). The fasces symbol can also found in the great seal of Colorado; just above the entrance to Chicago City Hall (Chicago, Illinois); just above the entrance to Coit Tower (San Francisco, California); above the entrance of a federal building (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania); and in the Wisconsin State Capitol (Madison, Wisconsin) which has numerous decorations consisting of carved fasces and fasces motifs.