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Govt promises inequality commission

The government has announced a commission to look at inequality, with Boris Johnson referencing the Black Lives Matter protests across the UK, saying there is “much more we need to do” in tackling racism.

Writing in the Telegraph, the prime minister promised a cross-party review to look at the “substance of the problem, not symbols”. He argued against pulling down statues, but criticised violent “thugs” who gathered in London ostensibly to protect a boarded-up Winston Churchill statue. However, several politicians called for action rather than a review, pointing to multiple recent inquiries on racial injustice.

We can ask for more help at work

Many of us resist asking for assistance, especially at work. We fear that it'll make us look incompetent, we don't want to burden others and we'd rather not face possible rejection. But Cornell's Vanessa Bohns argues that, based on several studies, these fears are largely unfounded. Asking for help often has either no effect or a positive effect on people's perceptions of us.

Also, the opportunity to offer help gives helpers a chance to feel, well, helpful, and it can forge new social bonds. And people are typically more willing to help than you may assume.

Lloyds hit with £64m fine

Lloyds Banking Group has been fined £64m over its handling of more than half a million mortgage customers suffering payment difficulties. The Financial Conduct Authority found that the bank failed to provide appropriate support to “vulnerable” customers in arrears between 2011 and 2015, including those experiencing marital splits, the death of a spouse or loss of a job. The penalty is the largest fine for any UK high street lender in five years and comes at a time when millions of customers are struggling financially amid the coronavirus pandemic.​

Several big names on the high street have announced closures, likely to result in thousands of job losses. The Restaurant Group is closing 125 Frankie & Benny’s restaurants and cutting up to 3,000 jobs as part of insolvency proceedings, while Monsoon and Debenhams have both announced store closures. At Monsoon-Accessorize over 500 jobs are at risk as 37 stores are set to close. Debenhams is closing three more stores, a total of 20 closures since April, with 300 jobs likely to go. Restaurants and shops have been shut since March due to the coronavirus lockdown, adding pressure to a sector already having to adapt to changing consumer behaviour. ​​


The Antichrist will unleash World War III, and crush any who claim to be Christians. He allies with the Arab world in an effort to conquer the entire world. (Ezek. 38; Dan. 11) Only Jerusalem will stand in his way to world supremacy

2nd Gate: The Ruby Gate of the Heart. Divine Feminine Love.

Brings up issues of distorted ideas of love. If anything relating to love and sex is out of balance it allows it to be healed by re-experiencing the pain and changing our ways of reacting to it. If we have been abused it shows us all the ways we still allow ourselves to be abused so that we can change it. There is also a sense of loss connected here as men have lost contact with the ‘Mother’ so it is all about ‘Father’. However, creation needs both sexes in equal measure. Going through this Gateway gives us the ability to work with the Ruby energies of the Divine Mother, within the environment and at Sacred sites, anchoring and working with those energies.

2. Mystic Heaven

Mystic heaven is the paradise promoted by most Eastern and Far Eastern religions. It is the heaven of the Hindus, the Buddhists, and all of the ancient nature religions of the Native Americans, Africans, South Americans, etc. It is the heaven of the ancient fables, gods and goddesses of the Greeks. In the mystic heaven of all types:

  • You are immersed or swallowed up by the great force of the universe - (the Hindu religion calls it Brahma; Buddhists refer to it as Nirvana)

  • Or, you join the pantheon of the gods (Greeks/Native peoples)

There are no historical foundations for the mystic heaven, simply stories and legends intertwined and handed down from generation to generation. The problem with mystic heaven is that the nature of the place and requirements for entry change from generation to generation as new religions and variations occur.


Paolo and Francesca, whom Dante's Inferno describes as damned for fornication. (Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres, 1819)

Lust, or lechery (Latin: luxuria (carnal)), is intense longing. It is usually thought of as intense or unbridled sexual desire, which leads to fornication, adultery, rape, bestiality, and other sinful sexual acts. However, lust could also mean simply desire in general; thus, lust for money, power, and other things are sinful. In accordance with the words of Henry Edward Manning, the impurity of lust transforms one into "a slave of the devil".

Dante defined lust as the disordered love for individuals. It is generally thought to be the least serious capital sin as it is an abuse of a faculty that humans share with animals, and sins of the flesh are less grievous than spiritual sins.

In Dante's Purgatorio, the penitent walks within flames to purge himself of lustful thoughts and feelings. In Dante's Inferno, unforgivable souls of the sin of lust are blown about in restless hurricane-like winds symbolic of their own lack of self-control to their lustful passions in earthly life, for all eternity and unto the ages of ages.



APOCALYPSE approaching aggressively from October 2019 and can only be stopped by reversing the problem statement into a solution shown below


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