A MYSTERIOUS half-human, half-ape creature found in a cave could be evolution’s “missing link”.Scientists believe the hominin, said to have lived in South Africa two million years ago, may be our closest ancient relative.
What the article refers to as "scientists" are actually con men - perhaps members of the Cult of Isis - with degrees from some "evolutionary biologist" Ph.D.-mill, that the media periodically trots out, especially at the beginning of the college year, to get some gullible kids pointed in the general direction of existentialism, Nietzsche's "philosophy," and some orgy.
The human form in the times of Lemuria and Atlantis was not ape-like; the bodies of the actual ancestors of men were not ape-like. — It would seem, therefore, that world-evolution must have made an exception in the case of certain people who have written of themselves that they can remember having descended from apes! [Statements to this effect are made in the book “Man: How, Whence and Whither” by Annie Besant and C. W. Leadbeater. (Theosophical Publishing Company)]
This indicates that the Theosophical Society was, as LaRouche has said, a creation of the British empire, as was Darwinism. Blavatsky's material, which is only a part of what the T.S. taught, was largely channeled from an occult group [not Satanists, but actual occultists, with a selfish agenda, who wanted to make Christ and Jehovah look bad]. This group was located in India, which I believe was under British control at the time. Her books were mainly intended to provide the impressive-looking volumes with impressive-sounding titles that sit on shelves and confer an aura of authority upon whatever organizations adopt them as their "revelations." They're practically unreadable, partly because Blavatsky, besides being a natural medium, was a pot smoker.
It also indicates that Rudolf Steiner didn't go along with everything the Theosophical Society taught. In fact, he disagreed with a lot of its teachings, so he formed his own movement. He wrote a book entitled Theosophy, which I recommend, but it's not to be confused with the Theosophical Society's brand of "theosophy."