Wednesday, March 10, 2021

Toronto Protocols Revealed 20 Years Ago -- What Are They About?


Toronto Protocols Serge Monast Canada New World Order freemasonry CIA NSA

The document running under the name “Toronto Protocols” was published by a French-Canadian journalist, Serge Monast in May, 1995. There is little accessible information about Monast –who was born in 1945–, but what we do know about him was amassed in a post by “Konteó blog” in 2012. Monast started off as a poet and writer, but from the second half of the ‘80s he became interested in investigative journalism. At the beginning, he worked for a journal called L’Enquête (Investigation), but since mainstream media outlets refused to publish his writings, he established his own news agency, l’Agence Internationale de Presse Libre (International Agency of Free Press), where he published his findings and the results of his investigations. He and his work gained fame in May, 1995 when he got his chance to present his views in a Canadian television program.

Monast's writings covered topics like medical experiments influencing human thinking and emotions, conducted by the CIA, or the joint sequence of operations (code name: “Blue Beam”) by NASA, CIA and NSA. The aim of “Blue Beam” was to manipulate people’s religious faith with the help of electromagnetic waves, computers and global, real-time holographic projections to fake the coming of the Messiah.

Monast, having been singled out  by Canadian and American authorities, had a troubled life: he was accused several times of committing crimes, he was repeatedly placed under detention, dozens of house searches were carried out in his flat and office, piles of his semi-finished materials and documents were confiscated, they didn’t let him see his children, and his friends' distrust of him was engendered.

One and a half years after the revelation of the Toronto Protocols, he was arrested again on 3rd December, 1996 in Montreal. A criminal procedure was initiated against him for scare-mongering and other crimes, then he was taken into custody for 24 hours. The following day he was freed, but almost immediately he felt sick, and died the following day. According to his post-mortem – that was only carried out as a result of the persistent efforts of his wife, as no hospital wanted to deal with his case – the cause of death was heart failure. Serge Monast was 51 years old, known as a religious person, healthy as a horse, living without any addictions.  (more...)

Toronto Protocols Revealed 20 Years Ago -- What Are They About?

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