We've been looking over the London Olympics false flag chatter, and we find it all compelling. There's no question that the elites would like to close the deal on their new order in the very near future, and that requires a major chaos-inducing event. The reports of security lapses, possible bombs in the subway system, creepy predictive programming, and abundant symbolism in the structures and logo, all do point to a bad conclusion.
And yet, what if nothing happens? What if the olympics come and go and.... there's no false flag?
Remember that the Tavistockean social engineers love that stress & relief business. As we contemplate the very thorough circumstantial evidence that something horrible might go down during the olympics, let's also think a few steps past the olympics.
If nothing horrible happens, such as a spectacular terrorist attack triggering WWIII, the people noting all the circumstantial evidence will be discredited as paranoid fear-mongers. Needless to say, this would be very helpful to the social engineers. Everyone would breathe a huge sigh of relief?
And then, just when you least expect it, when you think you dodged the bullet... the catastrophe happens.
"The British firm chosen to create a 23-ton bell to ring in the Olympics has admitted it will be made in Holland. The Whitechapel Bell Foundry, which dates back to at least 1570 and cast Big Ben, was considered an obvious choice by the Olympic organiser Locog to make the bell that will mark the start of the London 2012 Games. But now the firm has revealed that while the bell – Europe’s biggest – has been designed in-house, it will be manufactured by a Dutch company." source
See Kev Boyle: 13th August London Olympics
Of the various theories expounded on in the top link, we found one that flicked our whiskers: the bell, book & candle ritual.
Bell, Book, and Candle is an old ritual of the most serious form of excommunication, the anathema, dating back to the 9th century or thereabouts.
The bell is tolled to announce the spiritual death of the excommunicant. The book from which the bishop reads the ritual (representing the authority of the Church) is closed -- as in the matter is closed, judgment as been rendered. The candles are extinguished (perhaps even thrown on the floor). Lit candles represent the light of Christ. As long as the candles are lit it is thought the offender may repent. When the offender does not repent and they are extinguished it represents the quenching of grace in the offender's soul.From the Encyclopedia Britannica is this description:
"The ceremony was performed in some conspicuous place, and, upon its termination, letters were written to bishops of other sees to report the fact. When the assemblage had been convoked, a bishop appeared with 12 priests, and all 13 held lighted candles. The bishop, wearing violet vestments, then recited the formula, ending thus: “We separate him, together with his accomplices and abettors, from the precious body and blood of the Lord and from the society of all Christians; we exclude him from our holy mother the church in heaven and on earth; we declare him excommunicate and anathema; we judge him damned, with the devil and his angels and all the reprobate, to eternal fire until he shall recover himself from the toils of the devil and return to amendment and to penitence.” Those present answered, “So be it!” Then the bishop and the 12 priests extinguished their candles by dashing them to the ground, and (as a general rule) the ceremony then ended."
The cauldron is lit at Temple Newsam
"Torchbearer Aaron Bell lights the cauldron with the Olympic Flame at the historic estate of Temple Newsam in Leeds at the end of Day 37 of the London 2012 Olympic Torch Relay."source
THE origin of the custom of “cursing by bell, book, and candle,” is altogether obscure. There seems to be no ground for believing that it was officially recognised by the Roman Church, and Roman Catholics have gone so far as to say that the tradition is a Protestant fabrication. Others, while admitting its authenticity, say that the practice belongs only to local rituals, and that it was forbidden by the pope whenever a case was brought before him. However this may be, we have sufficient testimony from mediæval writers to show that it was no mere old wives’ tale, but a very real terror to transgressors; and in a few cases we have accounts still extant of the time, place, and manner of the ceremony.
The late Mr. T. P. Earwaker, F.S.A. (one of the most accomplished and trustworthy archæologists of the time), published in the Manchester Courier (1878) “A curious Lancashire Record” of this 112rite. Mr. J. Paul Rylands, F.S.A., followed this up by a paper in which he cited many learned authorities bearing on the question; and to his article I am largely indebted for the information I have been able to gather.
Two passages from the “Ingoldsby Legends” will occur to every reader. (1) the occasion on which Pope Gregory was only restrained from calling down a curse on the head of Sir Ingoldsby Bray by the timely atonement of the sinner in the form of substantial gifts to the Church; (2) the Cardinal’s curse, all too thoroughly carried out, on the Jackdaw of Rheims. These can scarcely be looked upon as documentary evidence; but there is thus much of historical interest attaching to the latter legend, that the first known instance in which such sentence was pronounced occurred at Rheims about the year 900.* The culprits were murderers; but it is possible that the incident may have suggested to Barham the locale for his story.
In Shakespeare’s King John (Act 3 Scene iii), Faulconbridge is commanded to hasten to England to collect money for the wars, and responds: —
“Bell, book, and candle shall not drive me back,
When gold and silver becks me to come on.”...Staveley says the curse “was solemnly thundered out once in every quarter; the Fyrst Sonday of Advent at comyng of our Lord Jhesus Cryst; the fyrst Sonday of Lenteen; the Sonday in the Feste of the Trynyte; and Sonday within the Utas (octave) of the blessed Vyrgin our Lady S. Mary.”
Well, as it turns out, the fourth quarter occasion for this ritual, the Sunday within the octave of the blessed virgin, seems to be Sunday August 12th, the day of the closing ceremony. The church's liturgical year ends on All Saint's Day, November 1st.
ASSUMPTION OF MARY INTO HEAVEN - Feast - August 15This uniterrupted tradition of the Church dates back to 549 A.D. as witnessed by Gregory of Tours and other Fathers of the Church. According to private revelations by St. Bridget and recent archeological findings, Ephesus is the most likely place where Mary died. In 1946 Pope Pius XII received an affirmative response from all the bishops and promulgated the dogma of Mary's assumption on November 1, 1950.So, perhaps a bit of a stretch, but then again, isn't it all?
QUEENSHIP OF THE VIRGIN MARY - Feast - August 22This feast was instituted on May 31, 1955 by Pope Pius XII when he issued the encyclical "Ad coeli Reginam". This feast had actually been proposed five times prior to Pius XII action. It was moved to the Octave of Mary's Assumption into Heaven to link it with her glorification as stated in Lumen GentiumThe Immaculate Virgin was taken up body and soul into heavenly glory when her earthly life was over, and exalted by the Lord as Queen over all things, that she might be the more fully conformed to her Son, the Lord of lords Rv 19:16 and conqueror of sin and death.
"The Closing Ceremony celebrates the achievements of athletes at the London 2012 Olympic Games, and includes a Handover from one Host City to the next. In 2012, London will hand over to Rio de Janeiro for the 2016 Olympic Games. The Closing Ceremony also features the extinguishing of the Olympic Flame, signalling the end of the Games."
The whole thing is a ritual from start to finish. The closing ceremony may be a ritual to extinguish the light of Christ in all who participate? To excommunicate the living? How many people will be watching the spectacle worldwide, and riding along the emotional wave? Even if we get to the other side of it unscathed, don't think that we dodged anything. There may be other forms of false flag to disseminate throughout the world at the conclusion of the ritual.