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WATCH: Another Massive Obelisk Toppled In Latvia!


Remember when the Georgia Guidestones were toppled recently?

Now we have another one to add to the list.

A massive obelisk in Latvia.


Why am I celebrating this?

Because these “obelisks” are erected (pun intended) worldwide and they are a very Masonic and Demonic (sorry if that was repetitive) symbols…temples to the missing “phallus” of Osiris.

Yes, really.

I write all about it in the article below, explaining what all of these things really mean:

Why Does The U.S. Capitol Building Look EXACTLY Like St. Peter’s Basilica?

And if you missed the story on the Georgia Guidestones, check that out here:

Georgia Guidestones Destroyed By Bomb, Earthquake, Lightning or God: Watch The Exclusive Video Here!

Mark Taylor was on my show, the Daily Truth Report, last week and he told us that we'd soon see many other monuments and obelisks toppled.

Turns out Mark was right again!

You can listen to that interview here if you missed it:

“Heavenly Trump” Wins Thanks To An “Act of God”! [Video Fixed]

Now please allow me to show you what just came down...

Watch here:

And here:

And here:

The Guardian had more details:

A concrete obelisk topped by Soviet stars that was the centrepiece of a monument to the Red Army’s victory over Nazi Germany was taken down in Latvia’s capital on Thursday, the latest in a series of Soviet monuments brought down after Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

Heavy machinery was spotted behind a green privacy fence at the foot of the nearly 80-metre (260ft) obelisk shortly before it was felled. The column, which had stood like a high-rise in central Riga, crashed into a nearby pond, causing a huge splash at Victory Park.

A Latvian media outlet broadcast the event live as onlookers, some with Latvian flags wrapped around their shoulders, cheered and applauded.

The obelisk, made up of five spires with three Soviet stars at the top, stood between two groups of statues: a band of three Red Army soldiers; and a woman representing the “Motherland” with her arms held high.

The monument was built in 1985, while Latvia was still part of the Soviet Union. It has been the subject of controversy since Latvia regained independence in 1991 and eventually became a Nato and European Union member.

On Twitter, Latvia’s foreign minister said by taking down the monument, Latvia was “closing another painful page of the history and looking for better future”.

And from CBS:


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