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SLAVERY NEVER ENDED, IT JUST WENT UNDERGROUND


Slavery never really ended, it just went underground in the 1880s after the good side won the Civil War. The world slave trade continues to this day with many slaves being forced to live underground hidden away in dungeon like conditions. The Queen of England owns millions of slaves. All of the Illuminati own slaves. In fact, they've created a culture that revolves around slavery.

In the illuminati you can be a slave who owns slaves. So for instance, Oprah is a slave, but she owns other slaves like Dr. Phil and Dr. Oz. Oprah takes a large cut of all the money her slaves make. In turn, Dr Phil and Dr Oz also own hundreds of thousands of slaves. Their slaves may look like normall people, but most of their money - like indentured servants - goes to their slave masters.

The illuminati controls the slave trade just as they have for thousands of years. The Illuminati backed the Confederates in the Civil War. Much of the Illuminati's historical money stems from the money they made in the slave trade between 1600-1900. The Catholic Church was intimately involved withe slave trade. Catholic Missions were just excuses to bring in the slave traders to enslave the local populations if they did not convert to their new masters.

A leaked video recently showed a slave auction being held in Libya in 2017. West African migrants are being bought and sold openly in modern-day slave markets in Libya, survivors have told a UN agency helping them return home.



After obtaining footage of this human auction in Libya, a CNN team went to the country in October to investigate. It saw a dozen men sold at an auction outside of the capital, Tripoli -- some for as little as $400. The crew was told of auctions taking place at nine locations in the country.

Trafficked people passing through Libya have previously reported violence, extortion and slave labour. But the new testimony from the International Organization for Migration (IOM) suggests that the trade in human beings has become so normalised that people are being traded in public.



One 34-year-old survivor from Senegal said he was taken to a dusty lot in the south Libyan city of Sabha after crossing the desert from Niger in a bus organised by people smugglers. The group had paid to be taken to the coast, where they planned to risk a boat trip to Europe, but their driver suddenly said middlemen had not passed on his fees and put his passengers up for sale.

"The men on the pick-up were brought to a square, or parking lot, where a kind of slave trade was happening. There were locals – he described them as Arabs – buying sub-Saharan migrants," said Livia Manante, an IOM officer based in Niger who helps people wanting to return home.

She interviewed the survivor after he escaped from Libya earlier this month and said accounts of slave markets were confirmed by other migrants she spoke to in Niger and some who had been interviewed by colleagues in Europe.

"Several other migrants confirmed his story, independently describing kinds of slave markets as well as kinds of private prisons all over in Libya," Manente said. "IOM Italy has confirmed that this story is similar to many stories reported by migrants and collected at landing points in southern Italy, including the slave market reports. This gives more evidence that the stories reported are true, as the stories of those who managed to cross-match those who are returning back to their countries."

After his sale, the Senegalese migrant was taken to a makeshift prison of a kind that has been well documented in Libya. Those held inside are forced to work without pay, or on meagre rations, and their captors regularly call family at home demanding a ransom. His captors asked for 300,000 west African francs (about £380), then sold him on to a larger jail where the demand doubled without explanation.

Men who lingered there too long without the ransom being paid were taken away and killed, he said. Some wasted away on meagre rations in unsanitary conditions, dying of hunger and disease, but overall numbers never fell. "If the number of migrants goes down, because of death or someone is ransomed, the kidnappers just go to the market and buy one," Manente said.

The UN secretary-general said in Novemmber 2017 that the reports from Libya demonstrate some of "the most egregious abuses of human rights" and may amount to crimes against humanity. And yet nothing's been done in the six months since. The story has been forgotten and no one seems to care.

Paul Pogba, the soccer star who plays for Manchester United in the UK, is one of the few people in the public eye to even discuss the slavery issue. After Pogba scoring a goal for Man United, he put his hands together like he was a slave with chains on his wrists.



Pogba explained the gesture on Instagram, writing: "While very happy to be back, my prayers go to those suffering slavery in Libya. May Allah be by your side and may this cruelty come to an end!"