It is an historical cycle because history always repeats

We know from the past how civilisations rise and fall. The Roman empire is a good example. Their highly trained soldiers in peace time became idle and fat. Wealth and prosperity led to decadence and vice. They indulged their basest desires and eventually, their civilisation fell apart. When we look at all the factors that led to their decline so many of them are horribly familiar. What is happening now to Western civilisation is similar in many ways to what happened to the Romans. Don’t believe me? Watch the video and read the summary below. History definitely repeats.

In the late fourth century, the Western Roman Empire crumbled after a nearly 500-year run as the world’s greatest superpower.[…]  discover eight reasons why one of history’s most legendary empires finally came crashing down.

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Slovenia called on the European Union to take immediate action to stem the flow of migrants

Invasions by Barbarian tribes
The most straightforward theory for Western Rome’s collapse pins the fall on a string of military losses sustained against outside forces […]

The West is currently being invaded by economic migrants from a completely different culture with completely different values. The Islamic religion has at its core the instruction to make others submit to Islam and to introduce Islamic law which is a barbaric system of law at odds with women’s rights, children’s’ rights, gay rights and our values of tolerance and equal rights for everyone.

Economic troubles and overreliance on slave labor
Even as Rome was under attack from outside forces, it was also crumbling from within thanks to a severe financial crisis. Constant wars and overspending had significantly lightened imperial coffers, and oppressive taxation and inflation had widened the gap between rich and poor. […] At the same time, the empire was rocked by a labor deficit. Rome’s economy depended on slaves to till its fields and work as craftsmen, and its military might had traditionally provided a fresh influx of conquered peoples to put to work. But when expansion ground to a halt in the second century, Rome’s supply of slaves and other war treasures began to dry up […]

The West instead of increasing its population is not even replacing itself. Countries like Germany, for example, are replacing their native German population with immigrants who they hope will provide cheap labour and who will provide for them in their retirement. Instead, they are facing an economic crisis as mass migration has drained their welfare system and the majority of the migrants are not working and have very few skills.

The rise of the Eastern Empire
The fate of Western Rome was partially sealed in the late third century, when the Emperor Diocletian divided the Empire into two halves—the Western Empire seated in the city of Milan, and the Eastern Empire in Byzantium, later known as Constantinople. The division made the empire more easily governable in the short term, but over time the two halves drifted apart. East and West failed to adequately work together to combat outside threats, and the two often squabbled over resources and military aid. As the gulf widened, the largely Greek-speaking Eastern Empire grew in wealth while the Latin-speaking West descended into economic crisis. Most importantly, the strength of the Eastern Empire served to divert Barbarian invasions to the West. Emperors like Constantine ensured that the city of Constantinople was fortified and well guarded, but Italy and the city of Rome—which only had symbolic value for many in the East—were left vulnerable. […]

While some parts of Europe protect their borders others do not. This has created a divide between the countries with those who are struggling to cope with the demands on their infrastructure from the invading hordes are now putting pressure on the others through the EU to take what they call their fair share.

Overexpansion and military overspending
[…] With such a vast territory to govern, the empire faced an administrative and logistical nightmare. Even with their excellent road systems, the Romans were unable to communicate quickly or effectively enough to manage their holdings. Rome struggled to marshal enough troops and resources to defend its frontiers from local rebellions and outside attacks, and by the second century the Emperor Hadrian was forced to build his famous wall in Britain just to keep the enemy at bay. As more and more funds were funneled into the military upkeep of the empire, technological advancement slowed and Rome’s civil infrastructure fell into disrepair.

British armed police patrol London’s Leicester Square in July 2005, following the suicide bombings on the London transport system. The photo, widely published, was transmitted into the Associated Press World wide network directly from a pda using Phojo, from a nearby wifi point.This copy was sent into the Idruna FTP, via Phojo, at the same compression as the original transmission.photo by max nash

President Trump faces ongoing opposition to his stated desire to build a wall to protect America from illegal immigrants yet history shows us that without border protection civilisations will fall. Britain, France, Sweden and the Netherlands are spending more and more money to protect their citizens from the barbarians who are already inside their gates rather than focusing on protecting their borders and expelling the terrorist enemy within.

Government corruption and political instability
If Rome’s sheer size made it difficult to govern, ineffective and inconsistent leadership only served to magnify the problem. […] The Praetorian Guard—the emperor’s personal bodyguards—assassinated and installed new sovereigns at will, and once even auctioned the spot off to the highest bidder. The political rot also extended to the Roman Senate, which failed to temper the excesses of the emperors due to its own widespread corruption and incompetence. As the situation worsened, civic pride waned and many Roman citizens lost trust in their leadership.

I cannot think of a better example of ineffective and incompetent leadership than Angela Merkel. No one has tempered her excesses and despite even Merkel admitting that mass migration was a huge mistake no action has been taken to stop it. Even worse, instead of focusing on expelling people from Germany, she is working with social media to police the internet to prevent people complaining about the problems she has caused.

Mother Angela Merkel
Marian Kamensky

The arrival of the Huns and the migration of the Barbarian tribes
The Barbarian attacks on Rome partially stemmed from a mass migration caused by the Huns’ invasion of Europe in the late fourth century. […]

Christianity and the loss of traditional values
The decline of Rome dovetailed with the spread of Christianity, and some have argued that the rise of a new faith helped contribute to the empire’s fall. The Edict of Milan legalized Christianity in 313, and it later became the state religion in 380. These decrees ended centuries of persecution, but they may have also eroded the traditional Roman values system. Christianity displaced the polytheistic Roman religion, which viewed the emperor as having a divine status, and also shifted focus away from the glory of the state and onto a sole deity. Meanwhile, popes and other church leaders took an increased role in political affairs, further complicating governance.[…]

screenshot-Whaleoil

In the West Islam is the religion that is eroding our traditional secular and Christian Western values. This is contributing to the downfall of our democratic legal system as they push for and achieve separate Sharia law courts. Islamic leaders are active in political affairs and use our legal system to force us to allow them to bring their religion into our schools, workplaces, government, police and military.

Weakening of the Roman legions
For most of its history, Rome’s military was the envy of the ancient world. But during the decline, the makeup of the once mighty legions began to change. Unable to recruit enough soldiers from the Roman citizenry, emperors like Diocletian and Constantine began hiring foreign mercenaries to prop up their armies. The ranks of the legions eventually swelled with Germanic Goths and other barbarians, so much so that Romans began using the Latin word “barbarus” in place of “soldier.” While these Germanic soldiers of fortune proved to be fierce warriors, they also had little or no loyalty to the empire, and their power-hungry officers often turned against their Roman employers. In fact, many of the barbarians who sacked the city of Rome and brought down the Western Empire had earned their military stripes while serving in the Roman legions.

-History.com


The Australian Defence force website provided plenty of evidence that devout followers of Islam are not inside Western military forces because they want to defend democracy.

“Muslims should only be part of a democracy if they are prepared to destroy it.”…This was openly stated on a link from the ADF— Q&A page for Muslim members.

-Whaleoil

Western civilisation is currently nearing the end of the cycle. We have weak men and women in many positions of power. Our civilisation is being destroyed from within and the strong men and women who are sounding the alarm are demonetised, de-platformed, boycotted, threatened and financially ruined by legal Jihad.

 


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