American Revolution 2.0: The Time Has Come (and Gone, But You Get A Few More Chances) Anonymous 04/20/2017 (Thu) 13:23:56 Id: dfd4a7 No. 39427 del
In reply to:
>Well, what then?
>>>/pol/35075

[Originally posted on 8ch.net/pol 2017-04-19 - Part 1 of 2]

>What's the significance of that astrology chart?

Well, sir or madam, as I was about to tell you before I was banned from The Daily Stormer for that post [This user is suspended until Jan 29, 2291 5:04 pm. Reason: Doesn't fit in.], that is the calendar for the current Mercury Retrograde period.

You will note that the news of President Donald Trump's policy reversals match up precisely to the beginning of Mercury's reverse of direction. Why no prominent astrologer on the Web has bothered to comment on this fact befuddles me. Perhaps because the observation is so easy, boring, and obvious? Trump is also a Gemini, ruled by Mercury, and therefore expectations of reversals from him, during a retrograde of Mercury, go double. Or quadruple, given the two-faced, double-bodied nature of Gemini.

Here is some astrological news that is not so easy, boring, and obvious, which also came and went without public notice: on 16 March 2017, for the first time in 245 years, Pluto returned to the exact degree, minute, and second of the Zodiac it occupied on 2 November 1772.

That was the day the selectmen of Boston, Massachusetts approved Samuel Adams' recommendation that a standing Committee of Correspondence be formed.

>In the fall of 1772, Bostonians address the latest rumors from Parliament: judges of the Superior Court of Judicature will no longer be paid by the colony's General Court. Instead, judges will be paid directly from the royal treasury, using money collected by the American Board of Customs Commissioners. Fearing this new process will "pervert the judgment of men," Bostonians petition their selectmen to act. In the process of debating the matter, Samuel Adams proposes the creation of a corresponding society to gauge the sentiments of other Massachusetts towns. On 2 November 1772, a committee is born when the Boston selectmen vote to establish a twenty-one-member Committee of Correspondence.

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