The Old Covenant strong conspiracy happened about 950 BC when King David's son Absolom conspired to kill his own father and take over the kingdom. Absolom's mother was named Maachah (rebellion), the daughter of Talmai, king of Geshur:

And Absalom sent for Ahithophel the Gilonite, David's counsellor, from his city, even from Giloh, while he offered sacrifices. And the conspiracy was strong; for the people increased continually with Absalom. And there came a messenger to David, saying, "the hearts of the men of Israel are with Absalom" (II Samuel 15:12-13).

Those men of Israel were circumcised, and kept a kosher diet, but that didn't prevent them from rebelling against their lawful king.

That strong conspiracy failed, and Absolom was killed, but not before thousands of Isrealites were slain at the Battle of the Wood of Ephraim.

The strong conspiracy called "Operation Babylonian Captivity" was accomplished in just one year and it took split second timing. The year 1066 was not chosen at random. King Nebuchadnezzar's statue was 60 cubits high and 6 cubits wide (Daniel 3:1). The image in Daniel Chapter 2 had 10 toes, and the beast in Daniel Chapter 7 had 10 horns. Additionally, the Apocalypse predicted intense Satanic activity after the year 1000:

And when the thousand years shall be finished, Satan shall be loosed out of his prison, and shall go forth, and seduce (Gk. planeĊ: deceive) the nations, which are over the four quarters (Gk. gonia: corners) of the earth, Gog and Magog, and shall gather them together to battle, the numbers of whom is as the sand of the sea (Apocalypse 20:7, Douay-Rheims Version).

The Bayeux Tapestry is a complete fabrication. King Harold was not killed at the "Battle of Hastings" in 1066 because the "Battle of Hastings never happened. Duke William (the so-called Conqueror), landed unopposed, and then marched his army to London accompanied by the plunder of the surrounding countryside!

King Harold of England
(1022Sept. 25, 1066).

In January 1066, King Edward nominated his son-in-law, Harold Godwinson, as his successor.

Harold's sister was the notorious Queen Edith, who created the Bayeux Tapestry.

Harold was a sacrificial lamb like President Kennedy, and the main reason he was chosen as king was the similarity of his name to a berserk Viking named Harald Hardrada. Hardrada means RUTHLESS in Norse!

" Ruthless" King Harald of Norway

King Harold was not only betrayed by the Babylonian hierarchy, but his own sister Edith, and brother Tostig, conspired against him.

Ruthless Viking Hardrada had a half-brother named Olaf Haraldsson who was canonized by Pope Alexander III. It is not an exaggeration to say that the Vikings killed as many Christians as the Muslims.

"Saint" Olaf (9951030)
holding his battle axe.

The Vikings were the TERRORISTS or ISIS of the Dark Ages.

Harald had a half-brother (same mother, different father) named Olaf, who was canonized as a "saint" by Pope Alexander III.

Pope Alexander was named after an idol maker named Alexander the Coppersmith, who did much evil to Saint Paul (II Timothy 4:14).

In 1171, he ordered King Henry to invade Ireland.

Pope Alexander III (11051181). Reigned from 1159 to 1181.

Coincidently, it was Saint Paul who introduced Christianity to Britannia around 66 AD. Christianity was so firmly planted on Christ the Rock that it took Apollyon about 1000 years to undermine it.

Viking Harald Sigurdsson was a man of war from his youth, having first gained experience in the newly emerging country of Russia, and then as a Byzantine bodyguard.

Empress Zoe (
Reigned from 1028 to 1050.

In 1033, Harald moved to Constantinople and joined the Varangian Guard as a bodyguard to Empress Zoe.

Harald was such a ruthless fighter that he became commander-in-chief of the Guard.

The brutal, berserk Varangian Guard was the Waffen SS of the Dark Ages.

The Varangian Guard in the
Byzantine Empire.

During the next 20 years, the berserker fought all over the Middle East, plundering the wealth of the people, and sending it back to Norway to finance his fellow Viking terrorists.

Harald was just as involved in the Byzantine politics of Constantinople as he would later become in English affairs.

Harald Hardrada blinded the eyes of Byzantine Emperor Michael V

The reign of Empress Zoe was one of the most corrupt times in the Byzantine Empire. With "Ruthless" in charge of her personal bodyguard, all of her rivals were brutally eliminated.

Coins of Emperor Michael IV.
Puppet ruler from 1034 to 1041.

Michael IV was just a puppet ruler, while Empress Zoe ran the show from behind the scenes

Harald was the bodyguard and "hit man" for Empress Zoe.


Coins of Michal V. Ruled from Dec. 1041
to his blinding in April 1042.

In April 1042, Michael IV was overthrown by Michael V; Zoe was sent to a nunnery, and the corrupt Harald was arrested and thrown into prison.

During that palace revolution, the streets of Constantinople ran red with blood. Harald Hardrada was arrested and thrown into prison. However, he was able to escape, and then he launched a counter-revolution against Emperor Michael. The deposed emperor fled to a monastery for sanctuary, but he was dragged out and blinded by Harald:

Ultimately the palace fell, the Varangians guarding the emperor being defeated by the Varangians revolting against him, led by Harald Hardrada. The palace was vandalized, and Michael V, who sought sanctuary in the Studion chapel, was dragged to the square where he was blinded and exiled to a monastery. The sagas report that it was Harald Hardrada who gouged out the emperor's eyes. (DeVries, The Norwegian Invasion of England in 1066, pp. 36-37).

After the counter-revolution, Empress Zoe returned from the nunnery, and the 64-year-old found a new husband named Constantine IX Monomachus. She continued to rule with that puppet until her death in 1050.

Harald managed to escape back to Norway via Russia, with all the loot he had stolen in Constantinople. As usual, he poisoned or fought his way to the throne, and became king of Norway in 1046.

The Battle of Milvian Bridge and the Battle of Stamford Bridge

The infamous Battle of Milvian Bridge took place in October 312. Instead of staying behind the secure walls of the city, the Romans under Maxentius came out and gave battle in the open. That was a fatal mistake, and Maxentius was defeated and drowned in the Tiber.

Emperor Jesus Constantine (274 – 337).
Emperor from 306 to 337.

The Battle of Milvian Bridge was a turning point in history. Emperor Maxentius was drowned in the Tiber, and then beheaded.

That victory marked the beginning of the Papal Roman Empire.

King Harold Hardrada believed that he was the Viking Constantine destined to make England Roman Catholic.

The Battle of Milvian Bridge.
The Battle of Milvian Bridge in
October 312.

There are many similarities between Hardrada and Constantine. Both men were GIANTS physically, and both men were totally ruthless. When they weren't fighting, both men devoted their time to literary pursuits. Additionally, both men spent a lot of time in the city called by the name of the emperor.

The Battle of Stamford Bridge took place on September 25, 1066, near York, England. York was the original birthplace of Emperor Constantine.

The Battle of Stamford Bridge
in September 1066.

At the Battle of Stamford Bridge, 15,000 "berserk" Vikings faced off against 5,000 Anglo-Saxons.

The battle was a slaughterhouse, with amost 5,000 English casualties.

"Ruthless" killed King Harold and his 2 brothers, Gyrth and Loefwine.


A very modest monument to
the history-changing battle.

Nothing could stop the berserk Viking warriors, who were high on drugs and alcohol when they went into battle. Additionally, they possessed supernatural strength from their father Apollyon:

After the battle, the bodies of thousands of Englishmen and Norwegians were left in the field where they had fallen; more than half a century later, Orderic Vitalis wrote that travellers could recognize the site on account of the great mountain of dead men's bones. (Morris, The Norman Conquest, p. 165).

King Harold and his 2 brothers were among that great mountain of corpses....After the battle it was announced far and wide that King Harold was dead. A king Harold was dead indeed . . . but it was not King Harald Hardrada.

The Battle of Hastings never happened!

The celebrated Battle of Hastings never occurred. Even if King Harold survived the Battle of Stamford Bridge, there was not enough time for him to race down and confront Duke William at Hastings:

The king's location is important because it determines how much time he had to react. From Pevensey to York is approximately 270 miles; if the Normans landed in the morning of September 28, news can hardly have reached him before 1 October. Looking ahead for a moment to one indisputable date, the Battle of Hastings took place 14 October. Harold, in other words, moved from Yorkshire to the Sussex coast in barely a fortnight (Morris, The Norman Conquest, p. 172).

In the age before trains and cars, such rapid mobility was an impossibility.

The Normans disembarking their horses.

After their leisurely disembarkment, the Normans plundered the local farms for provisions.

Then the nonchalant Normans had a leisurely banquet, with Bishop Odo giving thanks that they faced no opposition.


Bishop Odo giving thanks for the food
after the Normans disembarked.

Bishop Odo (half-brother of Duke William), had a very good reason for giving thanks because he knew that King Harold, and most of the English nobles, were already dead.

The so-called "Battle of Hastings" as
depicted on the tapestry.

According to the tapestry, King Harold and his 2 brothers were killed at the "Battle of Hastings."

That tapestry shows 2 King Harolds. One receiving and arrow in his eye and the other receiving a sword slash on the thigh.

Notice the letter O just above his eye.


King Harold pulling an arrow out of his eye and
then receiving a sword slash on his thigh.

According to the tapestry, King Harold was killed by an arrow in his eye. Harold Hardrada was the one who was accustomed to blinding his enemies. Most likely King Harod was slain by the axe of a brutal Viking beserker.

This scene shows the English fleeing before
the soldiers of Duke William.

In the most unkindest cut of all, a scene shows the English soldiers fleeing before the Normans.

King Harold's army did not flee at the Battle of Stamford Bridge but fought to the very last man!

That battle was England's Alamo or the Little Big Horn!


The Normans exulting over
their illusory fallen foes.

The king of England did not have to wear the LION SYMBOL to make him brave. His soldiers fought to the very last man. In those days, taking prisoners was not an option. If you didn't surrender before the battle, the only other option was death . . . or fleeing.

Except for a few minor skirmishes, the army of Duke William marched proudly and unopposed to London.

Duke William became "William the Conqueror" without winning a single battle!

It is beyond belief but Duke William became "William the Conqueror" without fighting and winning a single battle. Even back then "fake news" was pandemic, and the duke became a "war hero" without even trying.

An artistic depiction of the crowning
of Duke William.

Duke William became King William when he was crowned at Westminster Abbey on Christmas Day 1066.

That was indeed a date that will live in infamy.

Amazingly, the man who crowned him, Archbishop Ealdred, was the same man that crowned King Harold just 11 months earlier.


Archbishop Ealdred crowned King
Harold and Duke William.

Archbishop Ealdred crowned King Harold, and also his replacement:

William's coronation adhered to long-standing English traditions. Anthems in praise of the king were sung, just as they had been in the Confessor's day, and the service was conducted by an English archbishop. As at the start of the year, this was Ealdred, archbishop of York, rather than Stigand, the pariah archbishop of Canterbury. (Morris, The Norman Conquest, p. 199).

Pope Alexander III officially annexed England to the Papacy when he appointed an Italian canon lawyer as archbishop of Canterbury. The canon law of the Papal hierarchy became the law of the land, and the just and equitable laws of the Anglo-Saxons were trampled underfoot.

Stone statue of Archbishop Lanfranc
in Canterbury Cathedral.

The Babylonian Captivity of Britannia was completed in 1070 when Pope Alexander III appointed canon lawyer Lanfranc as archbishop of Canterbury.

He burned down the wooden building used by the Anglo-Saxon Christians and rebuilt it in STONE.

The Jewish Messiah Joshua was a CARPENTER . . . and not a mason!

Canterbury Cathedral was rebuilt
Babylonian style after the Captivity.

From lands confiscated from the Anglo-Saxons, the Normans went on a frenzy of STONE construction. Castles, monasteries, nunneries, etc., etc., etc. The most formidable fortress still standing is the Tower of London, which was used to imprison those who were not killed or blinded.

The Jewish Messiah was a CARPENTER . . . and not a mason. Additionally, the Messiah died on a LIVING TREE. . . and not on a piece of DEAD WOOD.

The Normans were just Vikings with a face lift. The word NORMAN is derived from NORTHMAN, and the Prophet Jeremiah predicted that desolation would come from the NORTH:

Then JEHOVAH said unto me, "out of the north and evil shall break forth upon all the inhabitants of the land" (Jeremiah 1:14).

The mighty Prophet Jeremiah also advises Christians to prepare for the Battle of Armageddon and the Last Day by fleeing from the spiritual Babylon:

Flee out of the midst of Babylon, and deliver every man his soul: be not cut off in her iniquity; for this is the time of JEHOVAH's vengeance; he will render unto her a recompense (Jeremiah 51:6).

Vital links


Bernstein, David J. The Mystery of the Bayeux Tapestry. Guild Publishing, London, U.K., 1986.

Bridgeford, Andrew. 1066 The Hidden History of the Bayeux Tapestry. Walker & Company, New York, 2005.

DeVries, Kelly. The Norwegian Invasion of England in 1066. Boydell Press, Suffolk, U.K., 1999.

Davidson, H.R. Ellis. The Viking Road to Byzantium. George Allen Publishers, London, U.K., 1976.

Morris, Marc. The Norman Conquest: The Battle of Hastings and the Fall of Anglo-Saxon England. W.W. Norton & Company, New York, 2012.

Marrren. Peter. 1066: The Battles of York, Stamford Bridge & Hastings, Pen & Sword, Barnsley, South Yorkshire, U.K., 2004.

Walker, Ian W. Harold: The Last Anglo-Saxon King. Sutton Publishing, Stroud, Gloucestershire, U.K., 1997.

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