Thomas Hardy - Ian R Crane - Mankind: The Story of All of US TV - Satanic Vatican - Titanic: Anatomy of a Disaster TV - Strange But True? TV - Who Controls the World? TV - Eric J Phelps - Titanic: The True Story TV - Paul Louden-Brown - Timewatch TV - Titanic: Birth of a Legend TV - Titanic: The Aftermath TV - Titanic Conspiracies with Bernard Hill TV - Daily Sketch - Tim Maltin TV - Titanic: The Final Secret TV - Louis Garrett - Titanic: Answers from the Abyss 1999 - Last Mysteries of the Titanic 2005 - Secret History: Titanic: The New Evidence TV - Clydebuilt: The Ships that Made the Commonwealth TV - 10 Mistakes that Sank Titanic the TV - History's Greatest Mysteries with Laurence Fishburne TV -
431. The Immanent Will that stirs and urges everything. (God & RMS Titanic) Thomas Hardy, Convergence of the Twain 1914
106,754. Very powerful opponents to the establishment of the Federal Reserve. And J P Morgan was also a major shareholder in a shipping line called White Star … J P Morgan arranged for all those opponents to be given a free ticket across the Atlantic and to be sailing back to America on the Titanic. (Federal Reserve & Titanic) Ian Crane, lecture Alternative View Economic Slavery: Your Children’s Future Explained
4,418. Titanic 14th April 1912 RMS Titanic bound for New York. Mankind puts its faith in technology. Mankind: The Story of All of Us XI
4,419. The new international distress signal: SOS ... 2.28 a.m. Titanic, the unsinkable ship, sinks. ibid.
13,031. The Jesuits planned and carried out the sinking of the Titanic. (Catholicism & Jesuit & Titanic) Satanic Vatican
91,283. On the night of April 14th 1912 the RMS Titanic slipped beneath the ocean waves. Her disappearance is riddled with rumour and speculation. What happened on that terrible night to cause the death of 1,523 men, women and children? Titanic: Anatomy of a Disaster
91,284. During her maiden voyage to New York City a glancing blow with an iceberg started a chain reaction that was to lead to a catastrophe few thought possible. (Titanic & Ice) ibid.
91,285. In the collision the Titanic’s hull plating had been pierced by the iceberg ... There was damage in all of the first six compartments. (Titanic & Ice) ibid.
91,286. Naval architect Edward Wilding worked for the shipyard that built the Titanic. Wilding proposed that the key to understanding the damage could be found in the nature of the flooding. The Titanic had flooded unevenly in six compartments. He believed that each compartment may have suffered in its own unique way. ibid.
91,287. Fourteen years before, this book came out: it told of the largest ship afloat, rich and famous characters, a collision with an iceberg, a sinking and not enough lifeboats. The ship was called the Titan. (Titanic & Ice) Strange But True?
91,288. Construction of the Titanic began in 1909 at a shipyard in Belfast, Ireland. Belfast was Protestant and hated by the Jesuits. Morgan took control of the White Star Lines. The Jesuits order J P Morgan to build the Titanic. From the very beginning of the luxury liner the Titanic was destined for doom ...
Edward Smith was given an order to sink the Titanic and with it, Benjamin Guggenheim, Isa Strauss and John Jacob Astor, the three richest people in the world who opposed the creation of the Federal Reserve System and would also resist the Jesuits’ planned WW1 a few years later. (Titanic & Jesuit) Who Controls the World?
91,290. Here is Jesuit treachery at its finest. The Provincial [Father Francis Browne] boards Titanic, photographs the victims, most assuredly briefs the captain concerning his oath as a Jesuit, and the following morning bids him farewell. (Titanic & Jesuit) Eric J Phelps, Vatican Assassins p427
91,291. She is the most magnificent, the most famous, ship of all time. But her name alone spells disaster and high drama. This is the Titanic ... What’s true and what’s made up? Titanic: The True Story
91,292. It’s precisely at 11.40 that passengers who are still awake hear and feel something odd. ibid.
91,293. It was men in second class who suffered the highest death rate of all. Only 8% survived. ibid.
91,294. Captain Smith was really too old to be in charge. He was brought in to take Titanic for one last voyage. He had had a couple of near misses in other ships. Paul Louden-Brown, Titanic historical adviser
91,295. Captain Smith wasn’t a hero that night. He was the architect of the disaster. Paul Louden-Brown
91,296. Captain Smith failed everyone on that ship. Paul Louden-Brown
91,297. When Titanic and her sister ship Olympic were built in 1911 they were the largest and safest ships afloat. And yet Titanic sank on her maiden voyage. Timewatch: Myths of the Titanic
91,298. There were fifteen water-tight bulkheads. ibid.
91,299. There were over eight hundred officers and crew. ibid.
91,300. The ice warnings were an irritating interruption. (Titanic & Iceberg) ibid.
91,301. The iceberg has sliced clean through five water-tight bulkheads. (Titanic & Iceberg) ibid.
91,302. More men from first class survived than children from third class. ibid.
91,303. Lifeboats quarter even half empty. ibid.
91,304. Some 10,000 third-class passengers and crew were trapped below. ibid.
91,305. As for Mrs Straus of Macey’s stores she refused to leave her husband. ibid.
91,306. Why did no-one come to the rescue? ibid.
91,307. The Board of Trade had allowed the Titanic to go to sea with only twenty lifeboats. ibid.
91,308. A century ago this grave Belfast quayside witnessed a legend in the making. This was the birthplace of the most famous ship the world has ever seen – Titanic. Titanic: Birth of a Legend
91,309. The true forgotten Titanic story is that of the workers who built the world’s most luxurious ship with their bare hands. ibid.
91,310. 1,500 died. ibid.
91,311. Almost 15,000 men worked in the Harland & Wolff Shipyard in Belfast. (Titanic & Ships) ibid.
91,312. The deal was made in Belgravia. But it was Belfast where Titanic would be built. ibid.
91,313. The kings of the yard with the toughest job were the riveters. ibid.
91,314. Robert Welch would capture every phase of Titanic’s construction. ibid.
91,315. Titanic had begun with a gentlemen’s agreement. ibid.
91,316. Three million rivets. ibid.
91,317. Samuel Joseph Scott, aged 15, was the first to die on Titanic. 17 would lose their lives building these ships. ibid.
91,318. The boilers dwarfed the men building them. ibid.
91,319. Those watching the launch had to forfeit their pay. Today Olympic had the limelight. ibid.
91,320. The eight workers who would earn themselves a trip on the maiden voyage. ibid.
91,321. The disaster: Titanic’s sister ship Olympic was holed in a collision with a Royal Navy cruiser. ibid.
91,322. The man responsible was the skipper who would soon also command the Titanic – Captain Smith. ibid.
91,323. Unsinkable: Captain Smith had long argued that. ibid.
91,324. Practically unsinkable was the phrase used to sell Titanic. ibid.