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The Great Incan Empire

Incan civilization is far older than the illuminati will admit. According to wikipedia, Incan civilization only existed between 1438 to 1533 - a little over a 100 years. Anyone who has seen Machu Pichu and the precise engineering involved with building stonework like that knows the Incan empire didn't exist for just 100 years. Something like Machu Pichu is the achievement of a civilization that has been around for a long time.



The reality is the Incan empire existed for 4000 years. It took the Spanish 200 years to conquer the Incas under their own records once they encountered them in 1,500. That's when the Spanish had guns and cannons and the incans had slings and arrows.

There is no way Incan civilization only existed 100 years before the Spanish showed up. Archeologists have dated the construction of the Temple of the Moon in Machu Pichu at 1,500 years ago. That means that the Incans were already sophisticated enough 1,500 years ago to build Machu Pichu. Machu Pichu is the product of a mature civilization that had already existed for 2,500 years.

If we could read the Quipus - the extensive rope writing the Incans invented - we would learn that the Incan civilization also had Gods and philosophical discussions to rival the Roman Empire. Spanish Colonial-era documents suggest that Quipus had many uses in both the pre-Hispanic and colonial period that went beyond accounting, including to keep calendrical information, recounting myths and to tell historical narratives.



The illuminati can actually translate more of the Quipus than they say they can The truth is the Incan Empire was as big as the Roman empire and just as sophisticated but much more peaceful and good. The illuminati don't want to tell the world about the Incan empire because they have always tried to hide the extent of power the Incan empire had. The Incan empire was like the Roman one but without all the Roman bullshit. They were so wealthy that they treated everyone with respect and love.

The Incan empire had so much gold that gold was not even valued in Incan Society beyond it's aesthetic properties. The Incans were the people of the Sun and the Gold they were given reflected the light of the sun and that was the importance of the Gold to them.



The Incas, who were highly organized and governed a vast area, used Quipus to keep track of provisions, and copies of the string records were probably sent to an administrative center, such as Cusco, the Inca capital, where they could be read, checked and perhaps filed. The Incahuasi e xcavation has even turned up what are essentially duplicate sets of Quipus tied together, which the researchers believe could have been made when the same products were counted twice indicating they were already using double entry bookkeeping to keep accurate accounting of goods.

The Incans came up with double entry accounting before anyone in the Old World. The Jews stole double entry bookkeeping from the Persians who invented it in the 900s along with the concept of Zero. The Jews were recording using double entry accounting in the 1,100s. The Incans in contrast developed double entry accounting in the 7th century AD.



The Incans transported goods with Llammas over vast distances to trade between far flung areas of their empire. Llamas are like friendly camels or donkeys. They will carry things for you forever whereas donkeys, mules or camels rebel. Donkeys and mules start getting ornery, Camels start spitting at you. Llamas are more like sheep, they just follow you if you are a good shepherd.



Like other agriculturally based empires, Inca rule was built on reciprocity between the Inca elite and peasants, who were expected to pay taxes in the form of goods and labour; in return, the state was expected to provide the empire's citizens with security, laws and administration and also with emergency relief in times of famine or natural catastrophe.

The Incas constructed huge storehouses filled with foods and goods. If one area of the empire suffered drought or some other form of calamity, the Incas withdrew food and supplies from the storehouses and replaced them when local production increased again. If another area was attacked by marauding tribes, Inca armies soon arrived to repel the attackers and restore order. Through their labour tax, a succession of Inca rulers built new cities, constructed networks of roads, marshalled vast armies, erected and filled storehouses, and enlarged their empire.

Spanish Colonial records show that in some cases, such as land disputes, indigenous litigants would bring Quipus to court and use them to explain or justify claims of land ownership, Mr. Chu said. He said that scribes would read the Quipus and a court clerk would enter the information into the trial record.

The Incans didn't really loose to the Spanish - they just retreated to their other sky fortresses in the Andes - sky cities which have still not been found my westerners. They also retreated into Jungle cities in the Amazon. Their are millions of Incans still alive hiding in secret cities still.

‚ÄčIn 1539, the first capital of a region near Cusco, Vitcos, was abandoned by Tito Cusi Yupanqui after the death of his father Manco Inca. He moved his people deeper into an inhospitable area of mountains and jungle between the Urubamba and Apurimac rivers where he founded a new capital which is now known as Vilcabamba the Old. The Spanish burned this city in 1572 but the Incans just went further into the Jungle where the Spanish feared to go. They are still there to this day.



Hiram Bingham, the discoverer of Machu Picchu and Vitcos, made a brief visit to the site in 1911, found a few ruins among the dense vegetation and declared the site of little importance. He believed that he had already discovered the site of Vilcabamba old at Machu Picchu.



In 1994 another American, Gene Savoy, retraced the route taken by Bingham to Espiritu Pampa. After a detailed study of the Spanish chronicles, Savoy concluded that Machu Picchu did not match their descriptions of Vilcabamba and that Espiritu Pampa fit them perfectly. Today Vilcabamba remains covered by forest and shrouded in mystery.