It was reported this week that Gavrilo Princip, the assassin who sparked World War 1, will be getting his own monument in Belgrade, Serbia.
Many people doubt the influence of secret societies and write them off as harmless “conspiracy theories“, but history has shown us that secret societies play a major role in some of the world’s most pivotal events.
For example, the First World War had a direct impact on the entire world and set in motion a chain of events that would bring the earth’s population under tighter control of the ruling class. This war was started in 1914 when Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Hungary was assassinated by Gavrilo Princip, a member of a secret society called “The Black Hand”.
The Black Hand had many ties to different ruling class families and its stated goal was to “unify” different nations and city-states throughout Serbia and the rest of Europe. It was also said that this secret society was in cahoots with the British intelligence office MI6, this is highly possible considering that intelligence organizations often work with secret societies without the knowledge of the public or government officials.
“The monument will honor a man who entered into Serbian history through his actions, a man who sacrificed everything for liberty,” Belgrade official Goran Vesic told RTS.
However, Princip’s actions did not lead to peace or liberty, but created a massive war which helped to centralize control of the world’s governments and economies, and brought many European nations under total control of the ruling class.
While many people see Princip as a villain for sparking a major world war that resulted in millions of deaths, there are still many people that see him as a hero. There are actually many controversial statues and monuments around the world, including a monument that stands in Washington DC, in memory of Albert Pike the founder of the KKK.
John Vibes writes for True Activist and is an author, researcher and investigative journalist who takes a special interest in the counter culture and the drug war.
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