“Coincidences of dates, agendas, and goals, connect the Jesuits to a massive deception over the true shape of the earth – all for the purpose of a multi-faceted end time delusion.” –Fred Myers, worldslastchance.org
The Jesuits lie at the center of this conspiracy, spanning back several centuries. As shown in the list below, the Jesuit order attains to hold prominent seats in the scientific fields, especially astronomy. They also run and own the major observatories. Please watch this 37 min. video on the Jesuit Order and the conspiracy to erase the knowledge that the earth is flat!
How can the Jesuits, Vatican, Luciferians & Freemasons pull off such a hoax upon the people? They control the seats of knowledge on this topic (as well as the observatories and telescopes):
Purchase this book on Amazon.com or search for Eric’s site to purchase his most recently updated CD of Vatican Assassins:
- Matteo Ricci (1552–1610), Italian mathematician, translator, and noted for his importance to the Jesuit China missions.
- Christopher Clavius (1538–1612), German mathematician and astronomer, most noted in connection with the Gregorian calendar, but also his arithmetic books were used by many mathematicians including Leibniz and Descartes.
- François d’Aguilon (1567–1617), Belgian mathematician and physicist who worked on optics.
- Marco Antonio de Dominis (1560–1624), Dalmatian scienctist who wrote about rainbow and tide.
- Giuseppe Biancani (1566–1624), Italian astronomer and selenographer who wrote Sphaera mundi, seu cosmographia demonstrativa, ac facili methodo tradita.
- Wenceslas Pantaleon Kirwitzer (1588–1626), Czech astronomer and missionary to China.
- Charles Malapert (1581–1630), Belgian astronomer known for observing the stars of the southern sky and being againstCopernicus.
- Christoforo Borri (1583–1632), Italian mathematician and astronomy who made observations on the magnetic variation of the compass.
- Christoph Grienberger (1561–1636), Austrian astronomer and mathematician.
- Christoph Scheiner (c.1573–1650), German astronomer noted for a dispute with Galileo Galilei over the discovery ofSunspots.
- Giovanni Battista Zupi (c.1590–1650), Italian astronomer who discovered that Mercury had orbital phases.
- Jean-Charles de la Faille (1597–1652), Belgian mathematician.
- Alexius Sylvius Polonus (1593–c.1653), Polish astronomer.
- Gerolamo Sersale (1584–1654), Italian Selenographer, the crater Sirsalis (crater) is named after him.
- Johann Baptist Cysat (1587–1657), Swiss mathematician and astronomer, who did important research on comets and theOrion nebula.
- Mario Bettinus (1582–1657), Italian mathematician and astronomer.
- Michał Boym (c. 1602–1659), Polish missionary to China known for botanical and zoological works.
- André Tacquet (1612–1660), Flemish mathematician whose work prepared the ground for the eventual discovery ofcalculus.
- Francesco Maria Grimaldi 1618–1663), Italian physicist, who coined the word ‘diffraction’ and used instruments to measure geological features on the Moon.
- Antoine de Laloubère (1600–1664), French mathematician who studied the properties of the helix.
- Gaspar Schott (1608–1666), German scientist who wrote on various mechanical and scientific topics, example gear, but did little original research.
- Grégoire de Saint-Vincent (1584–1667), Flemish mathematician.
- Niccolo Zucchi (1586–1670), Italian astronomer known for his study of Jupiter and work on telescope design.
- Giovanni Battista Riccioli (1598–1671), Italian astronomer who was the first to note that Mizar was a “double star.”
- Albert Curtz (1600–1671), German astronomer.
- Jacques de Billy (1602–1679), French mathematician who wrote on number theory and astronomy.
- Athanasius Kircher (1601–1680), German who in his Scrutinium Pestis of 1658 he noted the presence of “little worms” or “animalcules” in the blood, and concluded that the disease was caused by micro-organisms. This is antecedent to germ theory.
- Valentin Stansel (1621–1705), Czech astronomer in Brazil, who discovered a comet, that after accurate positions were made via F. de Gottignies in Goa, became known as Estancel-Gottignies comet.
- Georg Joseph Kamel (1661–1706), Czech missionary and botanist, the genus Camellia is named for him.
- Paolo Casati (1617–1707), Italian scientist, notable in meteorology and speculation on Vacuums.
- Franz Reinzer (1661–1708), Austrian writer who wrote about comets, meteors, lightning, winds, fossils, metals, etc.
- Eusebio Kino (1645–1711) Trentino missionary, mathematician, cartographer and astronomer who drew maps based on his explorations first showing that California was not an island as then believed and who published an astronomical treatise in Mexico City based on his observations of the Kirsch Comet.
- Bartolomeu de Gusmão (1685–1724), Brazilian naturalist noted for developing the first working aerostats.
- Giovanni Girolamo Saccheri (1667–1733), Italian mathematician who was perhaps the first European to write about Non-Euclidean geometry.
- Tommaso Ceva (1648–1737), Italian mathematician and poet who wrote a work on geometry.
- Michel Benoist (1715–1774), missionary to China and scientist.
- Vincenzo Riccati (1707–1775), Italian mathematician and physicist.
- Giuseppe Asclepi (1706–1776), Italian astronomer.
- Christian Mayer (1719–1783), Czech astronomer known for his pioneering study of binary stars.
- Roger Joseph Boscovich (1711–1787), an Ragusan Polymath famous for his atomic theory in part. Also for devising perhaps the first geometric procedure for determining the equator of a rotating planet from three observations of a surface feature and for computing the orbit of a planet from three observations of its position.
- João de Loureiro (1717–1791), Portuguese mathematician and botanist active in Cochinchina.
- Maximilian Hell (1720–1792), Hungarian director of the Vienna Observatory who wrote astronomy tables and observed theTransit of Venus.
- Ignacije Szentmartony (1718–1793), Croatian who ‘obtained the title of royal mathematician and astronomer’ and used his astronomical knowledge in mapping parts of Brazil.
- Franz de Paula Triesnecker (1745–1817), Austrian astronomer.
- Josef Dobrovský (1753–1829), philologist, linguist, slavist and historian. One of the most prominent people in Czech national revival.
- Juan Ignacio Molina (1740–1829), Chilean ornithologist and a botanist with an Author citation.
- Angelo Secchi (1818–1878), Italian astronomer who discovered the existence of solar spicules and drew an early map ofMars.
- Joseph Bayma (1816–1892), Italian mathematician who did work relating to stereochemistry.
- Benito Viñes (1837–1893), Spanish scientist who led the Bethlehem College Observatory in Havana and was known as “Father Hurricane” because of his research on hurricanes.
- Pierre Marie Heude (1836–1902), French missionary and zoologist.
- Manuel Magri (1851–1907), Maltese folklorist and archaeologist.
- Eugène Lafont (1837–1908), Belgian founder of the Indian Association for the Cultivation of Science.
- Gyula Fényi (1845–1927), Hungarian astronomer noted for his observations of the Sun.
- Franz Xaver Kugler (1862–1929), German mathematician, most known for his study ofcuneiform tablets as well as being a chemist.
- Erich Wasmann (1859–1931), Austrian entomologist known for Wasmannian mimicry
- James Cullen (1867–1933), Irish mathematician, known for the Cullen numbers.
- Theodor Wulf (1868–1946), German physicist who was among the first experimenters to detect excess atmospheric radiation.
- Émile Licent (1876–1952), French Jesuit trained as a natural historian. He spent more than twenty-five years researching in Tianjin, China.
- Joseph Maréchal (1878–1944), Belgian philosopher and psychologist.
- Pierre Teilhard de Chardin (1881–1955), French palaeontologist and philosopher involved in the discovery of the so-calledPeking Man.
- Paul McNally (1890–1955), American astronomer who was a director of the Georgetown Observatory.
- James Macelwane (1883–1956), American seismologist
- Alberto Dou Mas de Xaxàs (1915-2009), Spanish mathematician, former president of Real Sociedad Matemática Española and author of many books.
- Luís Archer (1926-2011), Portuguese molecular biologist and editor of the journal Brotéria from 1962 to 2002.
- Roberto Busa (1913-2011), Italian priest pioneer in the usage of computers for linguistic and literary analysis.
- Guy Consolmagno (1952-), American astronomer at the Vatican Observatory who has primarily devoted himself toplanetary science. He received his B.A. (1974) and M.A. (1975) from M.I.T. and earned a Ph.D. (1978) from the University of Arizona.
- George V. Coyne (1933-), American astronomer whose research interests have been in polarimetric studies of various subjects including Seyfert galaxies.
- Kevin T. FitzGerald (1955-), American molecular biologist and holds the Dr. David Lauler chair in Catholic Health Care Ethics at Georgetown University.
- José Gabriel Funes (1963-), Argentine director of the Vatican Observatory, succeeding George Coyne.
- Frank Haig (1928-), American physics professor.
- Michael C. McFarland (1948-), American computer scientist and president of the College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Massachusetts.
- Bienvenido Nebres (1940-), Filipino mathematician, president of Ateneo de Manila University, and an honoree of theNational Scientist of the Philippines award.