I believe this is the very first article ever to be written on the subject of the fraudulent character famously known as George Washington, who was played by William Cavendish, the 4th Duke of Devonshire, England. And for this reason, I am greatly humbled and cautiously aware of the need for a delicate and careful treatment of the subject matter that follows…
This monumental discovery by Ed Chiarini confirms without a shadow of a doubt the falsified nature of the American Revolution. The European Royalty have never actually relinquished their control over North America. Indirectly, most of us have known this for a long time because we can see the chain of events starting from the slave labour trade straight through to the time labour trade we have today, enriching the few at the top of the corporate pyramid that is owned by the Royals by proxy.
Rule by proxy is the very thing that the people of the 13 colonies originally opposed. This sentiment grew so strong that the ensuing acts of aggression through taxation was the straw that broke the camel’s back and started an impending tide of liberal and anti-aristocratic philosophy bolstered on by the French Revolution concurrent at the time.
The Royals knew they had a monster of a problem on their hands, for if they allowed true liberty of philosophy and freedom from the slavery imposed by an elite ruling class, then that would set a precedent for future generations. A precedent of divestment of the need for an elite ruling class, itself a vulgar and medieval concept that had survived the Reformation and Enlightenment, and a concept that still thrived through the use of gunpowder technology and on the backs of millions of poor slaves.
If as a group of people, the 13 colonies could enact a form of self-government that benefited everyone equally, what need would there be for an aristocracy? Well, of course, none at all. And if every nation on earth followed the lead of the 13 colonies, truly then the Royals were staring into the abyss of their own obsolescence.
Enter the actors, stage left, take one:
|Whig Party, William Cavendish, 4th Duke of Devonshire|
|William Cavendish, 4th Duke of Devonshire|
William Cavendish, 4th Duke of Devonshire, KG, PC (8 May 1720 – 2 October 1764), styled Lord Cavendish before 1729 and Marquess of Hartington between 1729 and 1755, was a BritishWhig statesman who was briefly nominal Prime Minister of Great Britain. He was appointed Master of the Horse, a post he held until 1755 and which necessitated his leaving the House of Commons for the House of Lords by writ of acceleration as Baron Cavendish and joining the Privy Council. Devonshire was given the Garter and appointed First Lord of the Treasury (most historians consider him Prime Minister during this service) in November 1756, and he served as First Lord until May 1757 in an administration effectively run by William Pitt. Devonshire’s administration secured increased money for the war, troops were sent to America and a Militia Act was passed.
George II died in October 1760 and was succeeded by his grandson George III, who was suspicious of Devonshire, and ultimately Devonshire resigned his Lord Lieutenancy of Derbyshire. He had a weak constitution and he gradually grew more ill during these years. He died in the Austrian Netherlands where he had gone to take the waters at Spa. His death was a large political loss to his allies, the Whig magnates. He was buried at Derby Cathedral.
The Duke “died” in 1764, and Washington took office in 1774. So the Duke died at 44 years of age, and Washington took office at 46 years of age. The proposed timelines totally fit.
George Washington (February 22, 1732) was the first President of the United States (1789–1797), the commander-in-chief of the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War, and one of the Founding Fathers of the United States. He presided over the convention that drafted the Constitution, which replaced the Articles of Confederation and established the position of President.
Washington’s ancestors were from Sulgrave, England; his great-grandfather, John Washington, had emigrated to Virginia in 1657. George’s father Augustine was a slave-owning tobacco planter who later tried his hand in iron-mining ventures. In George’s youth, the Washingtons were moderately prosperous members of the Virginia gentry, of “middling rank” rather than one of the leading planter families. At this time, Virginia and other southern colonies had become a slave society, in which slaveholders formed the ruling class and the economy was based on slave labor. George’s father died when George was 11 years old, after which George’s half-brother Lawrence became a surrogate father and role model. William Fairfax, Lawrence’s father-in-law and cousin of Virginia’s largest landowner, Thomas, Lord Fairfax, was also a formative influence. The death of his father prevented Washington from crossing the Atlantic to receive the rest of his education at England’s Appleby School, as his older brothers had done. He received the equivalent of an elementary school education from a variety of tutors, and also a school run by an Anglican clergyman in or near Fredericksburg. Thanks to Lawrence’s connection to the powerful Fairfax family, at age 17 in 1749, Washington was appointed official surveyor for Culpeper County, a well-paid position which enabled him to purchase land in the Shenandoah Valley, the first of his many land acquisitions in western Virginia. Thanks also to Lawrence’s involvement in the Ohio Company, a land investment company funded by Virginia investors, and Lawrence’s position as commander of the Virginia militia, Washington came to the notice of the new lieutenant governor of Virginia, Robert Dinwiddie. Washington was hard to miss: At exactly six feet, he towered over most of his contemporaries.
Washington lived an aristocratic lifestyle—fox hunting was a favorite leisure activity. He also enjoyed going to dances and parties, in addition to the theater, races, and cockfights. Washington also was known to play cards, backgammon, and billiards. Like most Virginia planters, he imported luxuries and other goods from England and paid for them by exporting his tobacco crop. Washington began to pull himself out of debt in the mid-1760s by diversifying his previously tobacco-centric business interests into other ventures and paying more attention to his affairs. In 1766, he started switching Mount Vernon’s primary cash crop away from tobacco to wheat, a crop that could be processed and then sold in various forms in the colonies, and further diversified operations to include flour milling, fishing, horse breeding, spinning, weaving and (in the 1790s) whiskey production.
A successful planter, he was a leader in the social elite in Virginia. From 1768 to 1775, he invited some 2000 guests to his Mount Vernon estate, mostly those he considered “people of rank”. As for people not of high social status, his advice was to “treat them civilly” but “keep them at a proper distance, for they will grow upon familiarity, in proportion as you sink in authority”. In 1769, he became more politically active, presenting the Virginia Assembly with legislation to ban the importation of goods from Great Britain. But wait, isn’t that what he had been doing all along?