Banksterism

ANCIENT SPOOKS

Part V: The hidden hand of spookery

by Gerry, January 2019

This is an update to the Ancient Spooks series, where I will explain the spooks’ preference for Biblical names as punnery, including the name “Jew”. Some may find the etymologies boring, but once you see the puns, you’ll slap yourself in the face like me, for not having seen it earlier: By just looking at mere dictionary entries, we can see that the names pun with banksterism.

A few disclaimers: Apart from Hebrew, I’ll be citing other languages, particularly Aramaic. Yes, I know that the languages are a little different, and that most Aramaic scripture came much later than the Old Testament. But since Israel & Phoenicia were wiped clean by the censors, we’ll have to make do. And the similarities are still striking.

Also, I’ll analyze the names of Biblical patriarchs, of the so-called 12 Tribes or “scepters”, without knowing what they’re about overall. The Genesis 49 “tribes” verses read like one giant riddle and don’t make sense if taken literally. Most don’t match a patriarch’s story, some don’t even have a story. The puns I found may be part of the solution, or not. We’ll have to look into it another day.

Lastly, some may think analyzing “Jewish bankers” contradicts my earlier research about “Phoenician merchants”. I’ll address that at the end, but as usual, please make up your own mind.

Joseph’s name

This is one name I so wished I’d found out earlier: In part 1, I alleged that the granary scheme in Joseph’s story was written as some kind of bankster recipe for land-grabbing. We now have more confirmation: The name Joseph actually means credit & debt.

Joseph is usually written יוסףy wsp in Hebrew, the vowel-less Phoenician variant is יסף ysp. The basic meaning of the word root ysp is “to add”.

• יוסףy wsp: “he increases,” a son of Jacob, also the name of several Israelites —(Strong)

• יסף ysp: add, continue, exceed, increase, longer, more, prolong, repeat —(Strong)

However, the sibilants S, Š, Ṣ, Z are frequently swapped in the written forms of different Semitic dialects. So, if we’d find a word yzp instead of ysp, that also has the basic meaning “to add”, then I’d assume it’s the same word root. I just found that spelling yzp in Aramaic.

• יזף yzp: to be added —(CAL)

So what are the other derivations of the Aramaic root yzp? Guess what: They are all about credit.

• יזף yzp: to borrow, to lend, to be borrowed, to be lent, to be added —(CAL)

• אוזפה wzph: loan —(CAL)

• זוף zwp: to lend —(CAL)

• זפה zph: loan —(CAL)

• זפו zpw: loan —(CAL)

• יזוף yzwp: borrower, borrowing —(CAL)

• יזיף yzyp: borrowed —(CAL)

• יזיפאית yzypyt: as a borrower —(CAL)

• יזיפו yzypw: indebtedness, borrowing —(CAL)

• יזף yzp: borrower, loan —(CAL)

• יזפה yzph: loan —(CAL)

• מוזפו mwzpw: loan —(CAL)

• מוזפנו mwzpnw: lending —(CAL)

• מזופי mzwpy: loan —(CAL)

• מזפו mzpw: interest —(CAL)

• מתתוזפן mttwzpn: that which is lent —(CAL)

• שיזפן šyzpn: minter or exchequer —(CAL)

Can it be a coincidence that Joseph’s story is about debt, and his name is also about debt? If you still think so, have a peek at the next chapter.

Joseph’s sons

There’s even more. The Biblical Joseph has 2 sons: Manasseh and Ephraim. Their names also have meanings related to money-lending.

Please go to http://mileswmathis.com/phoen5.pdf to read the entire essay.

Part IV

Part III

Part II

Part I

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Here is an example of debt and what banks do in Ireland:

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