Constantine Versus the Bankers by Nicholas C. Eliopoulos

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Constantine Versus the Bankers is the epic of what went wrong and still goes wrong in a seemingly Christian setting. In spite of setbacks, it examines what is yet to be accomplished toward Peace in this world. There is, nevertheless, a de facto kind of oneness in politics, religion, education and public ethos, albeit, as four distinctly separate Estates, and not always in harmony. This results at times in human failure and more often in pernicious conspiracies at work. Constantine still is maligned, from contemporary world leaders to historians, while Christians still are selectively being killed with evermore-imaginative cunning. Consider the sources vilifying Christianity: they are the same agencies hunting down the Holy Apostles on their Mission, with the same combination of Murky Forces and modern internationalist adepts. While considered a "sacred cow," the Bankers of all grades are popularly held on the highest pedestal and glorified as saviors, greater than God. As matters today stand, the only solutions to cultural, political, social, economic and educational impasses come through going deeper into private, national and international debt, sinking down into the cavernous jaws of the interest-bearing Vipers. To believe in an irreversibly coming doom is to question whether there is a God, or not.

About Nicholas C. Eliopoulos

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Published April 29, 2010 by iUniverse. 620 pages
Genres: History, Travel. Non-fiction

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