Celine Dion Launches Luciferian, Gender Neutral, Clothing Line With Pedophilia and New
I was perusing through my Facebook newsfeed and came across what I initially thought was pretty crazy. Images of kids wearing odd-looking clothing with occult symbols and the words ‘NEW ORDER’ written across the chest.
I thought it was some joke someone had put together to play on how there has been a long-standing goal of the elite/cabal to create a ‘new world order’ and what better way to start than babies and kids.
It all is shown in a new commercial where Celine Dion is breaking into a hospital baby ward to help bring her new clothing line to babies.
The company Celinununu states in its mission: CELINUNUNU unites two forces by one voice: fashion has the power to shape people’s minds. Inspire your children to be free and find their own individuality through clothes.
The commercial for the product line is interesting on its own. She plays the ‘saviour’ of these babies, against police who are trying to stop her from telling these babies it’s OK to not select a gender.
After she sneaks in, gets to the baby ward, she blows a magical dust onto the children, suddenly turning them all into gender-neutral babies wearing her clothing line.
In cabal/occult terms, one might look at this as casting a spell on the children, something that fits deeply into the constant confusion the cabal is trying to cast on humanity.
One of the long-discussed plans of the elite/cabal has been to create a New World Order. Part of that order involves bringing everyone under one religion, one government, one military, and stopping things like procreation etc so as to have to control fewer people.
"Ho!" -- How is this acceptable? She's a CHILD!
Baby New Order with Skulls?
So all children will be "gender neutral" in the Luciferian "New Order"? Is this the message?
This is why it’s so odd that the focus of this clothing line seems to push towards ‘New Order’ while talking about a highly controversial issue.
Here is the commercial:
Bonus: Disturbing Pictures from Nununu's Instagram Account
I couldn’t get that creepy Celine Dion commercial out of my head, so I had to check out the Instagram page of her kids clothing business myself.
Depending on how much you know about the Luciferian / Satanic / New World Order / Pedo culture or black magic, or if you simply have an eye for what’s normal, this IS NOT.
Very important to note: "nunu" means private parts of either sex.
As Catholic Church Ignores its Pedophilia Scandals, Bishop Warns You that Reiki
Staff Writer for Waking Times
Have you ever known one of those people whose life is in total disarray, but instead of focusing on cleaning up their own act, all they do is tell other people how to live? If there were an international organization for people like this, it would be the Catholic church.
Mired in disgusting scandal after scandal, the Catholic church is known to be an organization that commits and covers-up pedophilia and the sexual abuse and rape of children. There are literally many thousands of child victims across the globe, and these scandals are so common place now, that people have outrage fatigue. Now, the Pope is under fire for not accepting responsibility for the evil being perpetrated by Catholic leadership worldwide. The Pope blames all the sex abuse on the devil, and he refuses to do anything about it, or even publicly acknowledge the victims.
In a recent article by Independent Ireland, Catholic Bishop Alphonsus Cullinan is quoted as saying he intends to establish a ministry tasked with chasing the devil out of earth. His major concern appears to be going after new-age healing methods, specifically Reiki energy healing. He says that it opens the gateways for demonic spirits to enter into people.
Keep in mind that the Irish Catholic church is notorious for sexually preying upon children.
Furthermore, Reiki isn’t new age. It was developed in the early 1900’s in Japan by Mikao Usui, who realized that healing energy can be transmitted between human beings via the hands and directed intention and visualization. You can call it new age pseudoscience (as Wikipedia does), if you like, but that won’t change the fact that it works wonders for millions of people every day. We are, after all, beings of energy, and to call this satanic should rightly smite God himself who made us.
Here is a quote from the Independent article on Bishop Cullinan’s comments:
Bishop Alphonsus Cullinan… said he was told by the brother of a reiki master that the man was “working on somebody one day when he actually says he saw a vision of Satan” and was “scared out of his wits, dropped the reiki and went back to the Church”.
Speaking to Eamon Keane on WLR FM’s ‘Déise Today’ programme yesterday, the bishop said: “You’re channelling energies, in inverted commas, you could well be opening yourself up to letting a spirit in which is not good and is dangerous stuff, actually.”
He said he “absolutely” agreed with Pope Francis’s view that child abuse is caused by Satan.
“This is something that has to be done in secret because you don’t let these people’s names out, and they are going to houses where people maybe have been involved in some kind of new-age thing or some kind of séance or that kind of thing, and unfortunately, they’ve opened up a door to an evil force, Satan.
“Does Satan want to destroy the human person? Of course he does. Not only the Church, but anywhere and everywhere that he will get in.”” [Source]
This type of dramatic virtue-signaling by an organization known for pedophilia is nothing new. In 2017, the Vatican’s chief exorcist warned the world that yoga also causes demonic possession and is therefore Satanic. The Catholic church has long been at odds with any mystery that it does not directly control, and their propaganda line is always the same: If we don’t like it, it’s Satan.
Interesting. Especially when you consider how mind control works in a cult. A leader sets the thought boundaries for the flock, and any deviance from that is heresy, punishable by eternal damnation of some form or another. Retired Episcopal bishop John Shelby Spong explained how this concept works when he spoke out publicly, saying that hell is a construct of the church used to control people.
“I don’t think Hell exists. I happen to believe in life after death, but I don’t think it’s got a thing to do with reward and punishment. Religion is always in the control business, and that’s something people don’t really understand. It’s in a guilt-producing control business. And if you have Heaven as a place where you’re rewarded for your goodness, and Hell is a place where you’re punished for your evil, then you sort of have control of the population. And so they create this fiery place which has quite literally scared the Hell out of a lot of people, throughout Christian history. And it’s part of a control tactic.” [Source]
Here’s a thought for the Catholic church: Pedophilia is literally the most Satanic thing on the planet. So, until the church is able to exorcise the evil from within, I think I’ll keep practicing yoga and healing myself with Reiki, while keeping my children miles and miles away from the Catholic church and all of the creepy pedophile sexual predators it employs and protects.
About the AuthorVic Bishop is a staff writer for WakingTimes.com. He is an observer of people, animals, nature, and he loves to ponder the connection and relationship between them all. A believer in always striving to becoming self-sufficient and free from the matrix, please track him down on Facebook.
Beyonce Accused of ‘Extreme Witchcraft’ by Former Drummer
Kimberly Thompson, Beyoncé’s former drummer, is accusing the singer of “extreme witchcraft,” The Blast reported on Thursday.
Thompson worked as Beyoncé’s drummer for seven years and is now asking for a restraining order against her former boss, alleging that Beyoncé is involved in “dark magic” and “magic spells of sexual molestation,” according to The Blast, which claims to have access to court documents detailing Thompson’s reasoning for a restraining order.
The specific type of witchcraft or rituals that Queen Bey supposedly practices remains unclear. However, Thompson reportedly believes that the singer was using “extreme witchcraft” and utilizing these spells to tap her phone and control her finances, all to keep the drummer under surveillance. These actions are reportedly part of a harassment campaign orchestrated by Beyoncé against Thompson.
Beyonce Knowles performs onstage during 2018 Coachella Valley Music And Arts Festival Weekend 1 at the Empire Polo Field on April 14 in Indio, California. A former drummer has accused the music icon of witchcraft. Larry Busacca/Getty Images for Coachella
Thompson’s request for a restraining order was denied by a judge, according to The Blast. None of this information has been confirmed. Thompson had given no reason why she thinks Beyoncé would come after her in such a way.
Beyoncé is a self-proclaimed “boss,” so it’s expected that she run a tight ship with regards to the people who work for and with her. In an interview with Nylon in 2016, Thompson recalled having to get Bey’s approval before getting a mohawk hairstyle. “I couldn’t have done it without Beyoncé’s approval,” Thompson said. “I had to show it to her, and she had to say, ‘OK.’” It’s a part of her packaging and branding. She agreed with it. She loved it.”
Being a boss, however, is not necessarily an indicator for witchcraft.
It is well-known that Beyoncé and her husband, Jay-Z, are intensely private regarding their personal lives. It won’t soon be forgotten that Tiffany Haddish was asked to sign a nondisclosure agreement after letting it slip that someone bit Beyoncé at an afterparty. There is also a rumor that Bey and Jay are involved in the Illuminati, the secret society, though they have denied this.
We Saw Nuns Kill Children: The Ghosts of St. Joseph’s Catholic Orphanage
It was a late summer afternoon, Sally Dale recalled, when the boy was thrown through the fourth-floor window.
“He kind of hit, and— ” she placed both hands palm-down before her. Her right hand slapped down on the left, rebounded up a little, then landed again.
For just a moment, the room was still. “Bounced?” one of the many lawyers present asked. “Well, I guess you’d call it — it was a bounce,” she replied. “And then he laid still.”
Sally, who was speaking under oath, tried to explain it. She started again. “The first thing I saw was looking up, hearing the crash of the window, and then him going down, but my eyes were still glued—.” She pointed up at where the broken window would have been and then she pointed at her own face and drew circles around it. “That habit thing, whatever it is, that they wear, stuck out like a sore thumb.”
A nun was standing at the window, Sally said. She straightened her arms out in front of her. “But her hands were like that.”
There were only two people in the yard, she said: Sally herself and a nun who was escorting her. In a tone that was still completely bewildered, she recalled asking, Sister?
Sister took hold of Sally’s ear, turned her around, and walked her back to the other side of the yard. The nun told her she had a vivid imagination. We are going to have to do something about you, child.
Sally figured the boy fell from the window in 1944 or so, because she was moving to the “big girls” dormitory that day. Girls usually moved when they were 6, though residents of St. Joseph’s Orphanage in Burlington, Vermont, did not always have a clear sense of their age — birthdays, like siblings and even names, being one of the many human attributes that were stripped from them when they passed through its doors. She recounted his fall in a deposition on Nov. 6, 1996, as part of a remarkable group of lawsuits that 28 former residents brought against the nuns, the diocese, and the social agency that oversaw the orphanage.
I watched the deposition — all 19 hours of grainy, scratchy videotape — more than two decades later. By that time sexual abuse scandals had ripped through the Catholic Church, shattering the silence that had for so long protected its secrets. It was easier for accusers in general to come forward, and easier for people to believe their stories, even if the stories sounded too awful to be true. Even if they had happened decades ago, when the accusers were only children. Even if the people they were accusing were pillars of the community.
But for all these revelations — including this month’s Pennsylvania grand jury report on how the church hid the crimes of hundreds of priests — a darker history, the one to which Sally’s story belongs, remains all but unknown. It is the history of unrelenting physical and psychological abuse of captive children. Across thousands of miles, across decades, the abuse took eerily similar forms: People who grew up in orphanages said they were made to kneel or stand for hours, sometimes with their arms straight out, sometimes holding their boots or some other item. They were forced to eat their own vomit. They were dangled upside down out windows, over wells, or in laundry chutes. Children were locked in cabinets, in closets, in attics, sometimes for days, sometimes so long they were forgotten. They were told their relatives didn’t want them, or they were permanently separated from their siblings. They were sexually abused. They were mutilated. They were dangled upside down out windows, over wells, or in laundry chutes.
Darkest of all, it is a history of children who entered orphanages but did not leave them alive.
From former residents of America’s Catholic orphanage system, I had heard stories about these deaths — that they were not natural or even accidents, but were instead the inevitable consequence of the nuns’ brutality. Sally herself described witnessing at least two incidents in which she said a child at St. Joseph’s died or was outright murdered.
It’s likely that more than 5 million Americans passed through orphanages in the 20th century alone. At its peak in the 1930s, the American orphanage system included more than 1,600 institutions, partly supported with public funding but usually run by religious orders, including the Catholic Church.
Outside the United States, the orphanage system and the wreckage it produced has undergone substantial official scrutiny over the last two decades. In Canada, the UK, Germany, Ireland, and Australia, multiple formal government inquiries have subpoenaed records, taken witness testimony, and found, time and again, that children consigned to orphanages — in many cases, Catholic orphanages — were victims of severe abuse. A 1998 UK government inquiry, citing “exceptional depravity” at four homes run by the Christian Brothers order in Australia, heard that a boy was the object of a competition between the brothers to see who could rape him 100 times.
The inquiries focused primarily on sexual abuse, not physical abuse or murder, but taken together, the reports showed almost limitless harm that was the result not just of individual cruelty but of systemic abuse.
In the United States, however, no such reckoning has taken place. Even today the stories of the orphanages are rarely told and barely heard, let alone recognized in any formal way by the government, the public, or the courts. The few times that orphanage abuse cases have been litigated in the US, the courts have remained, with a few exceptions, generally indifferent. Private settlements could be as little as a few thousand dollars. Government bodies have rarely pursued the allegations.
So in a journey that lasted four years, I went around the country, and even around the world, in search of the truth about this vast, unnarrated chapter of American experience. Eventually I focused on St. Joseph’s, where the former residents’ lawsuits had briefly forced the dark history into public view.
The former residents of St. Joseph’s told of being subjected to tortures — from the straightforwardly awful to the downright bizarre — that were occasionally administered as a special punishment but were often just a matter of course. Their tales were strikingly similar, each adding weight and credibility to the others. In these accounts, St. Joseph’s emerged as its own little universe, governed by a cruel logic, hidden behind brick walls just a few miles past the quaint streets of downtown Burlington.
When I first started looking, it seemed that all that remained of St. Joseph’s were deposition transcripts and the sharp, bitter memories of the few remaining survivors I was able to find. But over the course of years I found that there was far more to discover. More than the former residents themselves knew, and more than was uncovered during the 1990s legal battle. Through tens of thousands of pages of documents, some of them secret, as well as dozens of interviews, what I found at St. Joseph’s and other American orphanages was a vast and terrible matrix of corroboration.
The Diocese of Burlington, Vermont Catholic Charities, and the Sisters of Providence, the order of nuns who worked at St. Joseph’s, all chose not to speak with me about these allegations. At the end of my reporting, Monsignor John McDermott, of the Burlington Diocese, provided a brief statement: “Please know that the Diocese of Burlington treats allegations of child abuse seriously and procedures are in place for reporting to the proper authorities. While it cannot alter the past, the Diocese is doing everything it can to ensure children are protected.”
Read entire article
Chelsea Clinton Claims Abortions Added Trillions
At a recent pro-abortion event, “Rise Up For Roe,” in New York City, Chelsea Clinton declared that the advent of legalized abortion has been great for the economy. So great, in fact, that the young Clinton credited baby-killing for the $3.5 trillion American women contributed to the economy between the years of 1970 and 2009. As if women couldn’t be contributors to the world without Roe vs Wade, Clinton assumes that the success of women in America is “not disconnected” from the controversial 1973 legislation.
Clinton reportedly stated, “It is not a disconnect fact that American Women entering the labor force from 1970 to 2009 added $3.5 trillion dollars to our economy. The net, new entrance of women, that is not disconnected from the fact that Roe became the law of the land in January of 1973.”
“So, whatever it is that people say they care about, I think you can connect to this issue. Of course I would hope that they would care about our equal rights and dignity to make our own choices, but if that is not sufficiently persuasive hopefully some of these other arguments you are hearing expressed so beautifully, will be,” the monologue continued.
Many conservatives and other pro-life supporters were incensed by Clinton’s contention that human life can be translated to a dollar value. Indeed, regardless of your feelings on the issue of abortion, the loss of life should not be a celebratory cause.
Evangelist Franklin Graham was particularly outraged by Chelsea Clinton’s statements. In a Facebook post, Graham reportedly stated, “Chelsea Clinton, daughter of former President Bill Clinton and Hillary Clinton, claims that legalizing abortion added trillions of dollars to the economy. What a lie. Hitler probably also claimed that killing the Jews would be good for their economy. Legalizing abortion hasn’t added anything to our country, it has only taken away. It has cost this nation more than 60 million lives—lives precious to God. Just think of the contribution these people would have made.”
Conservative Erick Erickson likened abortion to slavery over Twitter:
Beyond the outrage, there is also truth: Abortion has not been good for the American economy.
In the year 2000, the Ethics and Public Policy Center reported:
By reducing the size of the population, abortion has correspondingly reduced the size of the economy; over time, it will undercut one main cause of the American economy’s current dynamism: innovation. By contributing to a sharp drop in the net marriage rate, legalized abortion has already reduced the standard of living of the average American household. Legalized abortion is also single-handedly responsible for anticipated imbalances in the Social Security retirement system…
John D. Mueller further contended that abortion is perhaps the single largest economic event to strike the American economy, even more momentous than the Great Depression or World War II. Mueller argues that if abortion had not been legalized, the American population would be substantially larger, there would be more marriages and more two-parent families, and that the overall standard of living in the United States would be higher than it is now.
In the past, economists agreed that population reduction inherently corresponded to economic decreases of about the same size. If the population is decreased by five percent, the economy can expect to shrink accordingly.
In other words, Chelsea Clinton’s assertion that abortion added trillions of dollars to the economy is false: While women who’ve had abortions may be making economic contributions, the fact remains that abortion inherently takes away from the economy, by virtue of the fact that abortion takes away from population size. Liberals may love abortion, but that doesn’t mean they’re right.
See more stories about how abortion effects society at Abortions.news.
Sources for this article include: