“Medjugorje is the continuation and fulfillment of Fatima.”
It is time for the debate, of whether or not the consecration of Russia took place, to end. The evidence is overwhelming. The conversion of Russia is the most powerful event in the world today and only inventions of the mind can see the world differently. Russia is converting and this mysterious Christian revival is at the heart of why USA and the west are so hostile towards Russia.
All of today’s events can be seen through the lens of Marian prophecy at Fatima and at Medjugorje. Like the Virgin Mary at Fatima, the Queen of Peace of Medjugorje has singled out Russia as the central focus of her Christian prophecy.
According to the Vatican’s most famous Mariologist, Rene Laurentine, in October of 1981 the Queen of Peace, in a message that can only be described as “prophetic” in nature said that “Russia would come to glorify God the most”… and that the West would make modern progress but would turn away from God.
How extraordinary are these words in light of what is happening in the world today?
The rising tensions between Russia and the United States, some say the hostilities are more dangerous than the “Cold War” days, seems to have come out of nowhere. The news story of Russia and Russia’s attempts to undermine the West’s “way of life” dominates our news headlines, our politics and our presidency.
Russia’s Christian revival and how this event conflicts with the
west’s aggressive efforts to push God out of our civilization is THE sign of the times and perhaps evidence that the tipping point is near.
Please watch these videos to learn about what is really happening in Russia. Please make up your own mind, otherwise your views may likely be formed by those who hate Christianity.This is an important video which provides a fascinating insight into Russia’s intervention into Syria. The effort to protect Christians in Syria was a major reason behind Russia’s military action and that is a factor many in positions of power in USA foreign policy keep hidden from the American public.
It has been five weeks since Russia assaulted Ukrainian navy ships that were passing through international waters near the occupied Crimean Peninsula.
Though the world’s attention has moved on, Russian forces have not: On the contrary, they are massed near Crimea’s border with eastern Ukraine, prompting warnings from the Ukrainian government as well as independent observers that the regime of Russian President Vladimir Putin may be planning a new attack on the country. Rather than await the Russians’ next move, the Trump administration should be working with allies to actively deter further aggression.
Since the Nov. 25 naval attack, in which Russia seized three Ukrainian vessels and captured 23 crew members, its ships have maintained a stranglehold on the Kerch Strait, which connects the Black Sea to the Sea of Azov, and strictly limited ship traffic to Ukrainian ports.
That activity blatantly violates international law and a treaty under which Russia and Ukraine agreed to share the Kerch Strait and Sea of Azov. But apart from President Donald Trump’s cancellation of a planned meeting with Putin shortly after the original incident, Moscow has suffered no significant consequences.
Now, the Ukrainians and independent observers are warning that Putin may be planning a ground offensive. The Washington-based Institute for the Study of War reported Dec. 23 that Russian military convoys had been moving toward the border between Crimea and Ukrainian-held territory, and that fighter jets had been redeployed to Crimean airfields. Though the purpose of the military movements is unclear, the institute said, “The data suggests that Putin is preparing to attack.”
The Russian ruler has motive to escalate his war against Ukraine, which has been simmering for several years. He is eager to undermine Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, who faces a re-election contest in the spring. Putin was infuriated by a recent move by the Ukrainian Orthodox Church to establish its independence from the Russian church. And he may believe that Trump, who lately has been loudly repudiating a U.S. role as “the policeman of the world,” is in no mood to defend a remote piece of Ukraine from Russian tanks.
It could well be that Putin can accomplish his aims simply by raising the level of tension and by showing that he can strangle Ukrainian ports with impunity. But whatever his intentions, the United States and its NATO allies should be acting to punish Putin for his coast guard’s actions in the Kerch Strait and to deter an escalation.
A number of steps could be taken, ranging from dispatching warships to the Black Sea, with a stop in the Ukrainian port of Odessa, to stationing NATO or European Union observers in eastern Ukraine. There have, as yet, been no sanctions against Russia specifically linked to its seizure of the Kerch Strait; there should be.
Trump still aspires to friendly relations with Putin. That won’t be possible if the Russian ruler initiates more aggression against Ukraine or other neighbors. It is consequently in Trump’s interest to make clear to Moscow that any further attacks will trigger a strong response from the United States.