Suez Canal Savings of 4,600 miles

How Important Is the Suez Canal to Rothschilds Crime Syndicate? It has caused wars like in 1956 and Emperors tried to build it and failed. What is the harm to the world’s economy if it is blocked? Travel from London to Mumbai, India via the canal is 6,200 Nautical miles but around the dangerous Cape it is 10,800 Nautical Miles or savings of 4,600 Nautical Miles. The British Empire, at its height of its power, secured the canal with British garrisons, thus allowing it control of all world maritime traffic with minimal land occupation. More than two-thirds of the world’s trade value and more than 95% of its tonnage is seaborne, including all commodities. Without maritime traffic, the world is strangled. Pirates and rough seas and long routes are the alternative, costing too much for many products to be competitive plus the loss of ships, seamen, and cargos. These strategic points of importance for oil and trade to Europe are the tight spots like Suez Canal, and the Rothschilds Crime Syndicate knows their and it is their major reason for FOUNDING ISRAEL which they own almost lock-stock & barrel (80+%) to dominate shipping to and from Europe and Asia. It is estimated that more than 22% of ocean trade is now using the Suez route and is a vital waterway for oil and trade with Asia. Closure of the canal would have several consequences including #1 Higher costs for European imports (and exports). #2 Tight supply of super tankers and super container vessels to do the long South African route. #3 Possible disruptions of supplies by pirates and ship wrecks.

1878 BCE-1839 BCE: Khakhaure Senusret III was a King of Egypt who built the first Canal when the sands were not nearly as dominate in the region.

660 BCE-595 BCE: Necho II was King of Egypt battled the Babylonian army of Nebuchadrezzar II in the battle of Carchemish to contain the Westward advance of the Babylonian Empire and cut off its trade route across the Euphrates. However, the Egyptians were defeated by the unexpected attack of the Babylonians and were eventually expelled from Syria. Greek Historian Herodotus said Necho II undertook to dig a 114 mile west-east canal through the Wadi Tumilat between Bubastis and Heroopolis, and perhaps continued it to the Heroopolite Gulf and the Red Sea, but never completed his project despite using 120,000 men who perished (doubtlessly exaggerated).

550 BCE-486 BCE: Darius I or Darius the Great, was King of the Persian Achaemenid Empire at the empire’s peak, when it included much of West Asia, the Caucasus, parts of the Balkans (Thrace-Macedonia and Paeonia), most of the Black Sea coastal regions, parts of the North Caucasus, Central Asia, as far as the Indus Valley in the far east, and portions of north and northeast Africa including Egypt, eastern Libya and coastal Sudan. A major event in Darius’s life was his expedition to punish Athens and Eretria for their aid in the Ionian Revolt and expanded the empire by the conquest of Macedon, the Cyclades, and the island of Naxos, and the sacking of the city of Eretria. He set up a structured government of Provences, installed a new uniform money system, made Aramaic the official language of the empire and built better infrastructure including roads. Darius I ruled over approximately 50 million people, or at least 44% of the world’s population.

484 BCE-425 BCE: Herodotus, a Greek historian who lived in Bodrum (today’s Turkey) and was called the western “Father of History,” as he was the first historian to collect his materials systematically, test their accuracy to a certain extent and arrange them in a well-constructed and vivid narrative. He wrote the origins of the Greco-Persian Wars (490 BCE-479BCE) that was poorly documented and sometimes inaccurate but wide-ranging description of the lands of the Mediterranean and Black Sea.

1769 AD-1821 AD: Napoleon Bonaparte (1804 AD-1814 AD), was Emperor of the French by taking power in a coup d’état in 1799 AD. He implemented a wide array of liberal reforms across Europe, including the abolition of feudalism and the spread of religious toleration. His legal code in France, the Napoleonic Code, influenced numerous civil law jurisdictions worldwide. Napoleon is remembered for his role in leading France against a series of coalitions in the Napoleonic Wars that seized control of most of continental Europe in a quest for personal power and to spread the ideals of the French Revolution. The Peninsular War (1807 AD-1814 AD) and the French invasion of Russia in 1812 marked major military failures. Napoleon was forced to abdicate and go in exile to the Italian island of Elba. In 1815 he escaped and returned to power, but he was finally defeated at the Battle of Waterloo in June 1815. He spent the last 6 years of his life in confinement by the British on the island of Saint Helena. An autopsy concluded he died of stomach cancer but there has been debate about the cause of his death, and some scholars have speculated he was a victim of arsenic poisoning.

1769 AD- 1849 AD: Muhammad Ali Pasha was an Ottoman Albanian commander in the Ottoman army, who became leader of Egypt and Sudan, and is regarded as the founder of modern Egypt because of the dramatic reforms in the military, economic and cultural spheres that he instituted. The dynasty that he established would rule Egypt and Sudan until the Egyptian Revolution of 1952 led by Muhammad Naguib.

1804 AD-1881 AD: British Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli, was Britain’s first and thus far only Prime Minister who was born into a Jewish family from Italy. He played an instrumental role in the creation of the modern Conservative Party.

1805 AD-1894 AD: Suez Canal developer, Ferdinand de Lesseps, a French developer of the modern Suez Canal, which joined the Mediterranean and Red Seas in 1869, and substantially reduced sailing distances and times between the West and the East.

1808 AD-1873 AD: Louis Napoleon Bonaparte III, 2nd French Empire, was the first President of the French Second Republic and was the nephew and heir of Napoleon I. He was elected by a direct popular vote. However, when he was blocked by the Constitution and Parliament from running for a second term, he organized a coup d’état in 1851, and then took the throne as Napoleon III on 2 December 1852, the forty-eighth anniversary of Napoleon I’s coronation. His government imposed censorship and harsh repressive measures against his opponents. Some six thousand persons were imprisoned or sent to penal colonies Cayenne or Algeria until they were amnestied in 1859. Thousands more, including Victor Hugo, went into voluntary exile abroad. Beginning in 1862, Napoleon loosened the censorship and lifted many of the repressive measures, and gave the legislature more power, in what was known as the “Liberal Empire.” Many of his opponents returned to France and became members of the National Assembly. He is best known for his reconstruction of Paris, creating many of the grand boulevards and squares in central Paris. He launched similar public works projects in Marseille, Lyon and other French cities. He modernized the French banking system, encouraged the creation of savings and investment banks, greatly expanded and consolidated the French railroad system, and made the French merchant marine the second largest in the world. He promoted the building of the Suez Canal. He ended famines in France and made France an agricultural exporter. He negotiated the first free trade agreement with Britain, which was followed by similar agreements with France’s other European trading partners. Napoleon III doubled the area of the French overseas Empire; he established French rule in New Caledonia, and Cochinchina, established a protectorate in Cambodia (1863); colonized the interior of Senegal, and added Kabylie to French Algeria (1857). Horribly, he joined Britain sending an army to China during Second Opium War and the Taiping Rebellion (1860), opening China to trade with France, but French ventures to establish influence in Japan (1867) and Korea (1866) were less successful.

1854 AD-1856 AD: Napolean III allied with Britain and defeated Russia in the Crimean War.

1865 AD-1909 AD: Leopold II of Belgium or Leopold Louis-Philippe Marie Victor of Saxe-Coburg, succeeded his father, Leopold I of Belgium, to the Belgian throne in 1865, as King of the Belgians and remained king until his death. He was the founder and sole owner of the Congo Free State, a private project undertaken by the King to extract rubber and ivory, which relied on slavery and was responsible for the murders and of millions of Africans.

1866 AD-1873 AD: Beginning in 1866 Napoleon had to face the mounting power of Prussia, as Chancellor Otto von Bismarck sought German unification under Prussian leadership. In July 1870 Napoleon entered the Franco-Prussian War without allies and with inferior military forces and was rapidly defeated and Napoleon III was captured at the Battle of Sedan. After that the French Third Republic was proclaimed in Paris, and Napoleon went into exile in England, where he died in 1873.

1869 AD: The Modern Day Suez Canal or “The Highway to India”, is an artificial sea-level waterway in Egypt, connecting the Mediterranean Sea and the Red Sea. Opened in November 1869 after 10 years of construction work, it allows water transportation between Europe and Asia without navigation around Africa. Remnants of an ancient west-east canal, running through the ancient Egyptian cities of Bubastis, Pi-Ramesses, and Pithom were discovered by Napoleon Bonaparte and his cadre of engineers and cartographers in 1799.

1922 AD: Egypt is declared a sovereign independent state and British appoint Sultan Faud King of Egypt. Britain is angered over Egyptian claims to sovereignty over Sudan

1936 AD: Faud dies and his 16-year-old son, Farouk, becomes King of Egypt and a Draft of the Anglo-Egyptian Treaty is signed allowing the British to maintain a garrison of 10,000 men in the Suez Canal Zone, and is given effective control of Sudan.

1939 AD: King Farouk is declared the spiritual leader, or Caliph, of Islam.

1945 AD: Egyptian government demands complete British withdrawal and the cession of Sudan.

1946 AD: British premier Winston Churchill says the Suez Canal will be in danger if Britain withdraws from Egypt.

1948 AD: Declaration of the Establishment of the State of Israel by David Ben-Gurion in Tel Aviv and the start of the first Arab-Israeli War. Israelis (with front of Muslim Brotherhood) assassinates Egyptian premier Mahmoud Fatimy and Hassan el Banna, the leader of the Muslim Brotherhood is assassinated.

1950 AD: Wafd party regains power.

1951 AD-1952 AD: Egyptian government announces that it will eject Britain from the Suez Canal Zone and take control of Sudan. So British warships arrive at Port Said, more troops are on the way. In early 1952 Egypt is placed under martial law in response to wide-spread riots against the Stinking British. And Prime Minister Mustafa Nahhas is removed by King Farouk for failing to keep the peace. He is replaced by Ali Mahir. The Egyptian Parliament is suspended by King Farouk when Ali Mahir resigns. King Farouk claims to be a direct descendant of the prophet Mohammed. Hussein Sirry is new premier. The Free Officer Movement, fearing King Farouk is about to move against them, initiate a successful military coup and General Naguib appoints Ali Mahir as prime minister, but he again resigns. General Naguib takes over post of president, prime minister, minister of war and commander-in-chief of the army.

1953 AD: President Naguib disbands all opposition parties. Britain and Egypt sign new treaty with Sudan to have independence within three years. Constitutional commission recommends Egypt become a republic and becomes a Republic and Several of King Farouk’s aides are seized. Britain threatens to use force against Egypt over Suez Canal dispute.

1954 AD: Nasser challenges President Naguib and Naguib retains presidency, but postpones plans to hold parliamentary elections. In April Nasser takes presidency away from Naguib and Britain cedes Suez Canal to Egypt in new treaty, two-year period set for withdrawal. Israelis, using front of Muslim Brotherhood, attempt to assassinate General Nasser but Nasser retains full control of Egypt.

1955 AD: Egypt announces plans to sell its cotton to Communist China, USSR announces it will sell arms to Egypt, and Egypt makes deal with Czechoslovakia to exchange cotton for arms. In August Israeli and Egyptian jets engage in a fire-fight over Gaza and a skirmish in El Auja. Britain and Egypt sign agreement granting Sudan independence.

1956 AD-1957 AD: Sudan achieves independence. Islam is made state religion by act of Egyptian government. Britain gives up Suez Canal. Ends 72 years of British occupation. General Nasser is elected president, but then US withdraws financial aid for Aswan Dam project. Official reason is Egypt’s increased ties to USSR causing President Nasser in July 1956 to announce nationalization of the Suez Canal. In retaliation the British freezes Egyptian bank assets and British Rothschilds Crime Syndicate Puppet PM Anthony Eden imposes an arms embargo on Egypt, and informs General Nasser that he can not have the Suez Canal. Britain, France and US hold talks on escalating Suez crisis and Britain mobilizes armed forces to Egypt following its diplomatic talks with the US and France. In August an International Conference in London of 22 nations to find a diplomatic solution to the problem. Egyptian President Nasser refuses to attend the conference. Egypt announces it will negotiate on Suez ownership if Britain pulls out of the Middle East. USSR announces it will send troops if Egypt is attacked, and General Nasser agrees to five nation conference on Suez Canal. In September Australian Prime Minister Robert Menzies Visits the Canal and President Nasser rejects plans for international management of the canal, but Britain, France, and the US go ahead with their plans for a Suez Canal Users Association (SCUA) despite Egypt’s rejection and United Nations Security Council Meets to Endorse the SCUA but no vote is taken. Two British envoys are expelled from Egypt for spying and Rothschilds Crime Syndicate Israel condemns Egypt over Suez crisis. Conference talks collapse when General Nasser refuses to allow international control of the Suez Canal and US, Britain, and France announce their intention to impose a Suez Canal Users Association (SCUA) on management of the canal. Egypt gains full control of the Suez Canal and Soviet ship-pilots arrive to help Egypt run the canal. A 15 nation Suez Canal Users Association (SCUA) is officially formed. In October Britain, France, and Israel sign a Secret agreement (Protocol of Sevres) in Paris to do Operation Musketeer and invade Egypt. Israel attacks the Egyptian Army near the canal as a pretext for military intervention by Britain and France. Rothschilds Crime Syndicate run Israel wanted to break the Suez blockade for OIL & OTHER TRADE to Asia and Africa from its port of Eilat. In late October Israel Invades the Gaza Strip and the Sinai Peninsula. Troops begin to progress towards the canal zone. Israeli foreign minister Golda Meir says the UN failure to resolve the Suez Crisis means they must take military action. Then Britain and France Begin their Bombing Campaigns to force reopening of the canal, but Nasser responds by sinking 40 ships and cutting oil supply to Europe. Then 668 British paratroopers were dropped at Gamil airfield, while 470 French paratroopers landed at 2 bridges on the canal at Rawsa after the United Nations’ ultimatum for a ceasefire expires. A few days later the United Nations Ceasefire Comes Into Force. In Early November the First Emergency Meeting of United Nations calls for a ceasefire but it is vetoed by Britain and France as they claimed to be the UN police force for international interests. Anglo-French proposal for the control of the Suez Canal is vetoed by the USSR during UN session and Israel invades Sinai Peninsula. Britain and France veto USSR demand for Israel-Egypt cease-fire. In November UN Assembly finally approves a cease-fire plan for Suez, but British and French forces do an airborne invasion of Egypt. UN Assembly votes 65 to 1 that invading powers should quit Egyptian territory. Egypt begins to expel British, French, and Zionist residents. Britain and France agree to a ceasefire after they are pressured from the international community led by the US. Commanders plan for UN troops to arrive in Egypt within days. Soon the first United Nations Troops Land at Port Said and the British begin Military Withdrawal From Egypt. Tripartite Invasion is officially ended under pressure from UN. Israel refuses to return Gaza to Egypt. By December the British and French Troops Complete the Withdrawal and UNEF takes control of the Suez Canal. British and French troops depart Egypt. This forces the British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden to Resign under Rothschilds Come Syndicate pressure. 5,580 Egyptian POWs are exchanged for four Israelis. Operation begins to clear out sunken ships in Suez Canal. British and French banks in Egypt are nationalized. UN takes over administration of Gaza Strip. General Nasser bars Israeli shipping from Suez Canal. By April the first British ship pays Egyptian toll for use of the Suez Canal.

Today and Beyond: The new dual lane Suez Canal allows 97 ships to pass through the Suez Canal per day with a waiting time of only 11 hours with an annual revenue of US $13.2 Billion by 2023 AD. When it opened in 1869 AD it cut the distance between Europe and Asia by 43% and lowered the cost of moving goods between the two continents. Growth in China’s manufacturing exports put pressure on the flow through the canal and ships are much larger, some 400 yards long. This increased need for cargo flow is driving the development of alternative routes. The new Chinese-Russian backed Silk Road initiative, dubbed “one belt, one road” will connect China to Europe over land and sea, and the Russian-controlled Northern Sea Route through the Arctic, is becoming more accessible with the warmer climate. The carving of these routes is linked with national identities and extends their trade revenues.