Rama and his people continually fought oppressions of Indra and his people despite the pact of peace. Rama's sons are now grown and he prepares them to take command of the Kingdom. Agni of the Veda is one who helps and may have been one of Rama's brothers.


EMR attacks seem to be much hinted at in the following:

"The enemy powers have hidden among mortals the one who is the king of dwellings, himself the dwelling-place of men, Let the magic formulas of Atri set him free; let those who revile he themselves reviled... Agni shines forth with o high light; by his power he makes all things manifest. He overpowers the godless forces of evil magic; he sharpens his two horns to gore the demons. Let Agni's bellowing reach to heaven as piercing weapons to destroy the demons. His angry glare breaks forth in ecstasy of Soma. The obstacles of the godless cannot hold him bock.

Yudhisthira of the Veda could not understand his brethrens oppressions as he soared one day in the disc over the ocean where he had the following discussion with a family member:

Varuna (Yudhisthira) set Vosistha right in the boot. The inspired master mode him a seer, a poet, by his great powers so that his days would be goad days, so that his skies and dawns would stretch out.

'Where have those friendships of us two gone, when in the old times we could live together without becoming enemies? I went into your high palace, self-ruling Varuna, into your house with a thousand doors.

'If your old friend and dear oily has committed sins against you, Varuna, do not make us who have offended you pay for that. Avenger, inspired one, give protection to the singer of praises.

'As we dwell in these solid dwelling-laces, let Varuna set us' free from the noose and help us win aid for the lap of Aditi. Protect us always with blessings.

There is probably much more to the story for which Vasistha holds Yudhisthira responsible, but the latter had to return to Heliopolis where his sister.


Draupadi or Isis, was with child and there he "bore his grudge." The kingdom was slowly dissolving, the people could not understand why someone physically incapacitated was gaining control as,

"the lord of the people Dhrtorastra (Indra - A.N.) who has but the eyesight of wisdom, did not inherit the kingdom at the time because he was blind -then how can he be king now?" 3

But the people remained loyal to Yudhisthira,

"then it is now up to ourselves properly to anoint the eldest Pandam, who, young as he is, has the conduct of the old - he is a truthful man who knows the value of compassions. For he. as he knows the Laws, will surely honor Rhisma Sontanavo and Dhrtoroslra and his sons, and provide them with various privileges."

Indra and his kinsmen were eager to gain the kingdom and Siva approached his father saying,

"I hear the townsfolk babble in ominous ways, father. Disregarding yourself and Bhisma, they want the Pandava for their king. Bhisma will agree to that, for he docs not wont to be king. But an us the people in the city want to inflict the ultimate pressure. Pandu at the time received the kingdom from his father because of his qualities.


You yourself did not receive it, although it fell to you, because of your defect. If the Pandava now receives the patrimony from Pandu, his son will surely inherit it in turn, and so will his son, and his. We ourselves with our sons shall be excluded from the royal succession and become of slight regard in the eyes of the world, lord of the earth!


Take measures at once, sire, lest we are reduced to an eternity of hell and must live off the rice balls of others. If you had been firmly established in the kingdom, king, we would certainly have inherited the kingdom, however unwilling the populace!"

How much is revealed here, the jealousy of familial leadership lost to them because of his father's transgressions and handicap of blindness, and the poison that branded all his offspring.


They would never be genetically fit to rule.


Indra answered,

"Pandu's son is, like him, devoted to the Law, full of virtues, well-known in the world, and much respected by the citizens. How can we cast him out by force from his father's and grandfather's kingdom with his allies to boot?


Pandu always took care of his councilors, look care of his army, took special care of their sons and grandsons. Pandu used to treat the Paurava kinsmen well, son-would they not kill us with our relatives for Yudhisthira's sake?"

It now began, the usurpation, the plans were set as Siva replied,

"That danger I have just weighted in my mind, father. The subjects, once they find themselves receiving riches and honors, on the whole will surely change their loyalties to us.


The treasury and its ministers are now under my control, sire. You can remove the Pandavas straightaway to the town of Varanavata with same benign device. When the kingdom is securely lodged with me, king, Kunti and her children can always return."

They would win the people with money and favors instead of honor and virtue.


We have carried down these Anunnaki bloodlines to today, it is called 'politics.' Only people who had lost their honor and virtues need to be ruled and cling to anyone with empty promises. Kunti and her children was a reference to Devasena and her children.


Replied Indra,

"Duryodhana, (Siva) the same stratagem had occurred to me, but the plan was too evil to reveal. Neither Bhisma (honorary title - A.N.) nor Drona nor the Steward nor Gautama will ever approve of our exiling the Pandavas.


For we and they are equal before the Kauravas, son. These law-minded and sagacious men will tolerate no inequity. Wouldn't I we become fair game to kill for those great-spirited Kauravas, indeed for the world, son?"

Siva strove to banish Osiris (or Yudhisthira) and his brother's and sister as soon as possible.


Said Siva,

"No evil will come of it. And, doing so, you must destroy the dreadful thorn that slicks in my heart, leaving me sleepless, and the raging fire of my grievance!"

Their propaganda program then began, the Bible's version of lands flowing with milk and honey, as,

"thereafter Prince Duiyodhana (Siva - A.N.) and his brothers began gradually to captivate all the subjects with gifts of riches and honors.


Same wily advisers, on Dhrtarastra's (Indra - A.N.) prompting, began to spin tales of the beauties of Varanavata city: A great gathering is at hand in Varanavata, the loveliest in the world," they said.


"It is in honor of Pasupati, That city, which is enchanting to all men, will be covered with all maimer of treasures!"

So they spun tales at Dhrtarastra's behest.

Yudhisthira then sought to see for himself and was warned to take troops to a festival Siva had invited him to. A "rich house" was built for them by Siva.


Said the latter to one of his henchmen,

"when you get there, have a big, well-fenced, and rich house built with four halls, adjacent to the armory. Have them use hemp and resin and so forth, or whatever combustible and plenty of lacquer, and plaster the walls with it.


Also put lots of hemp, cane, ghee, wood, and various wooden tools all over the house, but in such a way that the Pandavas, even if they inspect it, do not suspect you, or that other people do not think that you built it as a firetrap.


When the house has been built in that way, induce the Pandavas with great honor to lodge there, and also Kunti, with her ladies of company. Provide beautiful seats, conveyances, and beds for the Pandavas there, enough to satisfy my father. Make all possible arrangements so that they enjoy their stay in Varanavata without. any suspicion, until our turn comes.


When you are sure that they have no inkling of danger and are in bed without fearing any threat from anywhere, you must start a fire at the door of the house. When they have been burned to death, the only thing that the people or their kinsmen will ever say about the Pandavas is that they were burned alive in their own house!"

Siva was going to strike at their weakest part, fire, which for an immortal is the biggest hazard, for there was no coming back from the ashes. It is unlikely, however, Kunti (Draupadi) would have been there.

The Pandava brothers then readied to leave and approached their fathers and as "they were strict in their vows, they embraced their equals."


The people who were subjected by Siva were quite aware of the situation.

"Our evil-minded King Dhrtarastra is totally covered by darkness!


He sees danger, but he does not see the Law. For the Pandava, whose soul is innocent of sin, will condone no sin, nor will Bhisma, strong among the strong, or Arjuna Dhananijaya - and how could the sagacious twins of Madri? Dhrtarastra could not bear that the kingdom came la them from their father.


How can this Bhisma permit all this lawlessness, that the Pandavas, the bulls of the Bharatas, are exiled for no cause whatsoever?


Pandu's father Vicitravirya Samtanava and Pandu himself scion of Kuru, the royal seer, were like fathers to us. And now that tigerlike man has gone to his fate. Dhrtarastra does not tolerate the princes, young as they are.


Neither can we tolerate him! Let us all give up our houses and leave the capital for the place where Yudhisthira is going!"

Yudhisthira heard their remonstrations and they knew they had a dangerous situation and had to treat Siva as a child and play his game until they could overpower him and catch him in the game.


Yudhisthira said,

"the king must be honored like a father, tike the greatest guru. We have vowed that we would unhesitatingly do what he tells us. Sirs, you are our friends: honor us with your circumambulation, bid us farewell with your benedictions, and return to your homes. When it befalls that we have a need of you, then you shall benefit us with your favors!"

The citizens then left him "much aggrieved."


Why they had to treat the situation gingerly comes in the following as Siva had obtained what appears to be laser weapons.


A sage warns them,

"One who knows will act so that he overcomes his danger. There is a weapon, not made of iron, yet sharp, which carves up the body. Him who knows ii this weapon fails to kill, and ii is turned against the enemy.


The weapon that kills the underwood, and kills the dew, won't bum moles in their big hole - he who knows this and protects himself lives. The blind man does not know the way, the blind man does not find his bearings, the unpersevering man does not gain prosperity.


Ponder this and be alert. A man takes this ironless weapon that is given by the untrustworthy, seeks the shelter of the porcupine, and escapes the fire. As he runs he discovers the trails: by "the stars he finds his bearings."

Yudhisthira returned from the crowd and informed his brothers,

"Vidura told me to watch out for poison and fire, and that there should be no path unknown to me. Then he said to me that if I master my senses I shall obtain the earth, and I replied to Vidura that I understood."

They approached the city and the people welcomed them most heartily and came by the thousands.


The Varanavataskas, or priests, but actually their officers, "pronounced blessings for victory" and "the tiger among men, Yudhisthira, the King Dharma, appeared, surrounded by the people, as godlike as the thunderbolt-wielding India in the midst of the immortals." The town was in ready for the festival and the brothers, Yudhisthira, Arjuna and Bhima, made inspections of the military units and even visited the "artisans and serfs" which Indra would have nothing to do with and lowered them more in position later.


After lodging for ten days, one of Siva's officers Purocana bid them to visit and stay at the "Holy Hall", erected in their honor, but Yudhisthira told his brothers after "smelling the fot mixed with butter and lacquer" that if "was a fire-trap," and,

"it is clear that the house has been built to burn, friend!


Obviously hemp and resin has been used in building the house, and all the building materials, the straw, the bark, the cane, and so on have been sprinkled with ghee. It surely has been built well by craftsmen who know their trade; the evil Parocana wants lo bum me to death as soon as I feel at ease!"

Indra forgot that the Pandavas had better senses than he and were very wise to the plot.


Bhima, the third oldest brother, asked Yudhisthira if they should not leave immediately, but the latter replied no, as Siva was bound to kill them and if they ran they would no doubt be assassinated by spies. A sage was sent by Vidura to help them and he dug a hole in the middle of the house, concealed so Purocana could not detect it.


Purocana had planted himself outside the door, ready to kill them as they emerged when he placed fire to the door. The brothers were allowed to go hunting as the days passed, and kept up the unsuspecting front. If they could prove Siva sought to kill them it would, hopefully, put an end to it as he would then be arrested. One night, they held a party and got Purocana drunk.


While he slept, Bhima started a fire near him and he went up in smoke. The townspeople feared the worst had happened and grieved, but the brothers had escaped through the hole.

The early years of the Kingdom of the Ennead were most harrowing, wrought with grief and terror as the families feuded as the young men came of age. Enlilship, or Indraship went to Yudhisthira, or Enlil of the Sumerian texts, Osiris of Egyptian. They seem to have let Indra live in peace for awhile, hoping it would pass, but it was a matter of time before their next tragedy or horrors came into play. Siva would not be undone.


He had to make his brothers suffer and he hit at the heart of them, Draupadi, or Isis of Egypt. With child, she was cloistered safely in Heliopolis. They knew the strong bonds that held the brothers and sister together and struck fiercely at the heart of this union. Putting the stories of the Veda and Egyptian together are a pleasure, for they fit like puzzle pieces, but there are still pieces missing.


Why Draupadi or Isis was left alone in Heliopolis with only officials, we may never know. According to the Egyptian sources the kingdom was left to Isis to officiate, but I highly doubt this as she was pregnant and as all Nibiru women practiced cloistering and refrained from leadership responsibilities. We can deduce her brothers were trying to defray the onslaughts of Siva who was coming down upon their people. In both the Veda and Egyptian stories, it seems out of the blue, Siva slew Osiris.


The Veda has actually blended Set's killing of Osiris and Horus' killing of Set from the Egyptian story, which does make separating them a little dizzying.


In the Egyptian, it is Typhon or Set who kills Osiris, and from all accounts it seems to be one of Indra's son's with Siva instigating it. One thing is certain, there was no other story of the Ennead which touched the hearts of the Egyptian people more and was recalled more often throughout their entire history.


Osiris was the great leader whose destiny it was to guide them and their subsequent fall into the hands of a despot would reside in their memories forever. Osiris was the first 'god' to prove to them that with proper living and dietary habits, even in the worst death, revival was possible. Though he would mount the stairway to the "celestial boat" on a stretcher, back to the mother ship, he would return from his death.


The possibilities of this will be explored in another chapter.

It seems Set was very much in love with Isis for the same reason all of the Anunnaki were, she was a lineage sister and to beget a child from her would highly improve the bloodlines.


A "certain Queen of Ethiopia called 'Asa,'" who can only be Sheba, or Lilith, figured very prominently now and would later be Hatsheput to the Egyptians after the Fall of On. Seventy-two other persons were involved in (he conspiracy as well. Isis was then kidnapped. Osiris then rushed to find her.


According to Egyptian history, the conspirators built a large chest and inviting Osiris to a banquet, in a jestful context. Set said the handsome box would be a gift to whomever would fit in it. All seventy-two tried it and when Osiris did they slammed down the lid and threw it into the Nile. This may have some validity but I doubt he would have been that gullible.


According to the Veda, if this parallel is correct. Set's counterpart here says.

"I shall smite him this very day with my thunderbolt, and he will soon cease to exist. A growing, though still weak enemy should not be ignored by a stronger man," and he then "hurled his firelike, awesome, and terrifying bolt angrily at Trisiros. Hit hard by the thunderbolt. Trisiros fell dead as a mountain peak, shaken loose, falls on earth."

The text sounds more as if Osiris' (here named Vrtra) airship had been struck and the slayer was himself affected as,

"Indra, seeing him lying like a boulder where he had been struck by the bolt, found not shelter but was set afire by the other's splendor: though killed, he so blazed forth with splendor that he looked alive."

Apparently, Set or whomever, was hit by radiation for he had to "perform a difficult Law to cleanse myself."


But Osiris was still alive and in this story Set bid a woodcutter to cut of "his heads." When he did so all manner of illusions appeared as Vrtra must have created a delusion to confuse his opponent and was not dead at all as his mighty father raised him from the dead and had him kill his enemy. It was probably his men who had caused the illusions, to assist Vrtra.


Whatever happened here, something very pertinent occurred as,

"there ensued a most gruesome and protracted battle between the raging Vrtra and Vosava, O best of the Kurus.


The heroic Vrtra lay hold of God India of the Hundred Sacrifices and, filled with fury, opened his mow and swallowed him. But when Sakro had been swallowed by Vrtra, the mettlesome gods, disturbed, created the Yawn to be Vrto's perdition; and when Vrtra yawned, the Slayer of Valo gathered up his limbs and come out of the gaping maw.


Ever since in these worlds the yawn has dwelled in breathing creatures. Seeing Sakra come out. all the Gods rejoiced. Once more the battle of Vrtra and Vasava began, the terrible and very lengthy battle of the enraged pair, bull of the Bharatas."

Now, the "yawn" means just what it says.


Apparently the disc had been disrupted and CO, became heavy in the air as cloud cover ensued. We yawn because our bodies need a boost of oxygen as our lungs do not fill to capacity with CO2 abounding; they cannot or we would be dead as this is an adaptive device we have developed to counter it. but we still suffer.


The finality of the "yawn" would come after the Fall of On. It would indeed be Vrtra's perdition and all the Nibiru who could not live within such an atmosphere. Indra had ended the peace, as the Pandava "fell to the deepest despair," while Indra's people, "all sat on the peak of Mount Mandara, desirous of slaying Vrtra."


Osiris and his people had put up a good fight and Indra needed help,

"The entire indestructible universe", he said, "is permeated by Vrta, for nothing can stand up to him, in olden times I was capable of doing it, but now I am impotent. What can I do now, bless you? He seems to me very hard to overcome. This great-spirited splendiferous creature is of boundless valor in battle; he may well devour the entire three worlds with Cods, Asuras, and men.


Therefore, celestials, listen to what I have resolved upon. Let us approach the seat of Visnu and consult together with The great-spirited God-then we shall find the means of slaying that miscreant!"

The one whom he consulted answered him,

"Thou art the master of all the world, this universe is strung upon thee, for the master of all the worlds, this universe is strung upon thee, for thou, god, art the Great God, honored by all the worlds. Be thou the recourse of Indra and the Gods, O highest of the Immortals. The entire world has become permeated with Vrtra, O slayer of Asuras!"

Indra then answered this superior,

"Of necessity I must do what is most beneficial to you. Therefore I shall explain a plan, whereby Vrtra shall cease lo exist. Go ye with seers and Gandharvas lo the lair of him who wears all forms. Ad toward him with conciliation, then you shall vanquish him.


By virtue of my splendor, O gods, Sakra will proceed and I shall invisibly enter his supreme weapon, the thunderbolt. Go, good Gods, with the seers and Gandharvas, and quickly contract a truce between Vrtra and Sakra."

The problem was Indra and his men knew not how to operate the disc properly and they were suffering as much as the Nibiru for,

"Gods, Asuras and men, are suffering from it, as well as all the creatures."

Ten regions were already on fire.


Indra then sought a conciliation between the brothers. This first initial attack followed Indra's attempt to lure Enlil, or Yudhisthira with enticing women, the two stories from Sumer and Veda blending.


An Indra then came between the two (remember, Indra is a title.) and said,

"therefore let there be eternal peace between Sakra and you, and thus you must have faith and not resolve otherwise."

Siva though still did not want peace and closely paralleling the Egyptian story of Osiris being thrown in the sea, he caught him on the ocean shore in the twilight, saying,

"it is grisly twilight now, and neither day nor night. I surely can kill him now, my alt-grasping enemy! If I do not kill Vrtra with deceit today, that powerful and gigantic great Asura, I shall find no rest."

This is rather like the box as Osiris was covered and killed.


What may have happened was Indra threw a smoke screen called "foam," or something comparable, for it was the "thunderbolt" that then killed Osiris. It had been quite a war for trees and wilderness had been burned, rivers and ponds "dwindled" to a drought and the gods of Indra knew not what to do. Afterwards, the skies cleared and a wind blew.

Egyptian texts say Thoth was with Isis.


The Veda states Indra was despondent over the killing of Vrtra, upset at what his son had one.

"Panic seized alt creatures because of the drought, and the Gods and all great seers trembled sorely. Kingless, the entire world was beset by disasters, and the Gods became afraid."


"Who shall be our King? In heaven Gods and seers were now without a King of Gods, and none of the gods set their minds on the kingdom."

Siva, or his brother, then became king, being "lust-driven."


But what became of Osiris? Was his body dismembered from being hit by the thunderbolt, placed then in the box? Another Egyptian story says after the box was placed in the ocean. Set found it and dismembered the body, but if he had been hit by the 'thunderbolt,' he was already dismembered and I believe this is what occurred.


Siva then returned to his hostage, disturbed that Draupadi, or Saci, would not acknowledge him,

"Why doesn't this Goddess the queen of Indra, wait on me? I am the Indra of the gods and the sovereign of the world! Saci must come to my house at once."

There is a parallel from an Egyptian stele, as Set says to her here,

"come O thou goddess Isis, it is good to be obedient, for there is life for him that will follow the advice of another."

It seemed like a replay of her mother's travails of old. Draupadi took shelter with a 'brahmin' in a house which parallels the Egyptian text where Set shut her in a house but she escaped to Buto, a city in the Delta.


She confided with the brahmin saying,

"Protect me from Nahusa, brahmin, I seek shelter with you! You always say that I am endowed with all marks that betoken luck, Brahma; you say that as the beloved of the king of the Gads I partake of perfect bliss, and that, being a devoted wife avowed to her husband, I shall never be a widow. So have you spoken before-now make your words come true! Never before, my lord, have you spoken idly; may it therefore be true what you have said, best of the twicebom."

She was "numb with fear" which was not good in her condition as she was nearing parturition according to the Egyptian.


The Brahmin replied,

"Goddess, what I have said of you shall certainly be true. Soon you shall see the king of the Gods Indra return here. I tell you the truth, you have nothing lo fear from Naliusa. I shall shortly reunite you with Sakra."

Siva was furious when he heard this.


His officials begged him to let her go as it would mean death for the kidnapping of a Nibiruian princess,

"The Goddess is the wife of another, be gracious, lord of the gods! Turn your mind away from evilly molesting another's wife. You are the king of the Gods, bless you, protect the subjects with Law!"

But he only indignantly replied,

"The Goddess shall wait on me, and that will be best for herself, and so things will always be well with you too!"

She was then brought from the house of the Brahmin but she burst into tears saying to one of his men,

"I do not want to have Nahusa for my husband and abandon my master. I have come to you for refuge, brahmin, save me from great danger!"

The Brahmin then refused to let her go further.


But others bade them both to acquiesce as more destruction would ensue if she rebelled and they knew her fathers and brothers would be there as soon as possible.


The advisors pleaded, by stating that,

"you carry the entire universe of standing and moving creatures. You are a devoted wife and live. Go to Nahusa; King Nahusa, who lusts after you, will soon perish, Goddess, and Sakra will insure the overlordship of the Gods."

The storyteller adds that,

"having made her decision far the furtherance of the cause. Indraani bashfully went to Nahusa of dreadful aspect. And Nahusa, seeing her endowed with youth and beauty, was excited, that villain whose mind had been transported by lust."

Siva then stated that,

"I am the Indra of all three worlds, sweet-smiling Saci! Love me as your husband, fair-hipped and fair-complexioned woman."

She approached him, saying,

"I want to gain some lime from you, lord of the Gods, for it is not known what has happened to Sakra or where he has gone. After the truth of the motter has become known, or if it cannot be found out, I shall wail on you, my lord, this I declare lo you as truth."

But she was not aware of her brother's death or at least referred to the coming of the others as she bid him to stall in his advances as it would go easy on him.


Nahusa agreed to not touch her and she returned to the Brahmin's dwelling. Here those in sympathy with her tried to contact her father by which his men received word and they advised,

"by his own deeds the wicked Nahusa will come to perish. You must endure him unweariedly for some time yet."

It was then she learned by the "Oraculor Whisper" that her brother was dead.


Apparently, this was a transmission of some sort, either telepathic or mechanical, and,

"the goddess said to the Whisper, "Show me the place where the king of the Gods is. Betruth seen by truth!"

And, like Isis, she went to pursuit of her brothers body,

"she went about seeking him untiringly. She flew round and round over the earth uttering waiting cries of grief and she did not alight on the ground until she had found him. She made light to a appear fi-om her feathers, she made air to come into being by means of her lyvo wings, and she cried out the death cries for her brother."

The Egyptian states she sailed in anguish through the skies looking for the box.


The Veda further states she went over many mountains and "she came to a sea many leagues wide and went to a large island wooded with various trees and creepers. There she saw a divine pond that was covered with all kinds of birds, lovely, a hundred leagues wide and as many long. Five-colored celestial lotuses, about which bees were buzzing, were blowing there by the thousands, Bharato.


She broke the stalk of a lotus and altered it with the Whisper; and there she saw the God of the Hundred Sacrifices, who had entered into a "fiber."


This is very much like the Egyptian where she went to the delta of the Nile and found the box with a tree grown around it on an island. She procured a papyrus plant boat and sailed to the marsh where it was and there upon opening the box discovered the horror. She then in her wisdom of medicine and herbals did her best to preserve the body.


Then, she waited in the swamps for her family to arrive. Here, according to the Egyptian sources, she lived and gave birth in the swamp to a son, Horus (Some Egyptian accounts say she aborted when Set had seized her.)


According to Plutarch's "TREATISE OF OSIRIS AND ISIS," children led her to the spot, the adults no doubt afraid.


The Metternich Stele states she gave birth in the swamps of the Delta. It was also stated in Egyptian texts that Set dismembered Osiris' body and scattered the pieces over Egypt and from here shrines of different Osiris cults sprung. But, I believe this tale arose from the fact that Isis traveled from district to district in search of the body and the legend drew from there. Her life was very miserable, alone and scared, fearing Set would find her.


Others knew she was there and the Metternick Stele tells us she kindly helped those in the surrounding areas who came to her when they heard she was there.


It seems Set's spies went from door to door trying to locate her and when one woman refused to open her door she had her house burned and her child "stung" by one of "Seven Scorpions" which sounds very much like some sort of radiation, possibly laser.


Isis heard of her trouble and asked the lady to bring the child to her.

"Come to me, for my speech hath in it the power to protect, and it possesseth life. I am a woman who is well known in her city, and I can drive the evil out of thy son by one of my utterances, which my father taught me, for I was the beloved daughter of his body."

Whether she used laying on of the hands, or mouth to mouth resuscitation, seems to be implied if not a little of both.


She then gave him barley, a well-known detoxicant for liver and lymph systems so radiation poison can certainly be taken as the problem here. She also used the "hetchel plow" where in another part of this story it is stated,

"Shall not the bread of barley drive out the poison and make it to return from the limbs? Shall not the flame of the hetchet plant drive out the fire from the members?"

So, obviously the hetchet plant was a antitoxin and purgative.


However, having brought a baby into the world on her own accord, under such frightening circumstances, and trying to keep watch over her brother's remains was quite harrowing for her, to say the least, but Set sought to kill her now. She was quite helpless when his men surrounded the swamp. She did a very wise thing which gives credence to what they were doing with the "scorpions."


She immediately took her long, straight hair and draped it over her baby. Hair defrays radiation if it has a copper base.


We know however, in the "Ebers" medical papyrus, Isis later suffered from a breast tumor. Despite her brave try, the poison did reach her son. She quickly applied mouth to mouth resuscitation but he would not respond.


She then scrambled for the special hatchet plants of the swamps but they had evilly been plucked away by Set's men.

She cried aloud to "heaven so that the sailors of Ra may cease rowing, so that the Boat of Ro may not deport from the place where the child Horus is. Then Isis sent forth a cry to heaven, and addressed her prayer to the Boat of Millions of Years; and the Disc stood still, and moved not from the place where he was.


And Thoth come, and he was provided with magical powers and possessed the great power which made his word to become Moat, and he said: O Isis, thou goddess, thou glorious one, who hast knowledge how to use thy mouth, behold, no evil shall come upon the child Horus, for his protection cometh from the Boat of Ra.


I have come this day in the Boot of the Disc from the place where it was yesterday. When the night cometh the light shall drive it away for the healing of Horus for the sake of his mother Isis, and every person who is under the knife shall be healed likewise."

Thankfully, her family arrived in the nick of time.


But she cried to her father in her panic that he might have come too late, but Thoth assured her he would remedy the problem. Nephthys arrived, crying with her daughter at the ghastly site. Whatever Thoth did, worked, and the baby was taken aboard the ship and everyone was hastily whisked away. The box containing his son was tenderly carried on a stretcher up the "celestial stairway," the stairs to the airship.


According to the Egyptian, there was a little difficulty getting the coffin aboard which is why the "ladder," or stairs was brought down. This ladder would figure prominently in both the Veda and Egyptian literatures and became a religious connotation in myths around the world as the "stairway to the Cods."

It was a dastardly deed. From all appearances it looked as if a rogue son of Indra's or possibly Siva, had done the deed. He was captured and brought to trial amongst the board of sovereigns in the great "Hall of the Gods in On."


Set demanded to be heard of his accusations against Osiris. The latter had recovered and made his appearance to meet all of Set's reprisals.


It was the same remonstrations, the son of Indra (or Siva) arguing he had the right to Indraship and claimed the vilest of charges for he called Horus a bantling son who should not be heir to any claims of powers. He was then thrown before all to the floor. This is why he murdered Osiris and sought to kill Horus by abducting his pregnant lineage sister.


His complaints fell on very deaf, pointed ears.


Thoth and the board judged him a liar and for all to hear, sanctified Horus' legal right:

"Thy son Horus is triumphal in the presence of the whole company of the gods, the sovereignty of the whole world hath been given unto him, and his dominion is in the uttermost parts of the earth. The throne of Keb the earth-god, hath been adjudged unto him, along with the rank which hath been established by the god Temu, and also by the title-deed, or will, in the House of Book, which hath been cut upon on iron table according to the command of thy father Ptah-Tonen, when he sot upon the great throne.


He Hoth set his brother over that which the god Shu beareth up to heaven, and hath made him to stretch out the waters over the high lands, and to cause lo grow that which springeth up on the hills, and the grain which groweth up from the earth, and to give increase by water and by land. Gods celestial and gods terrestrial transfer themselves to the -service of thy son Horus, and they follow him into the hall, where a decree is passed which declareth that he is their lord, and the gods accept the some straightway."

Osiris officially resumed his seat on the throne of the Nibiru lands and all were once again under his command.


We can assume by this that Horus was the firstborn. Then these events occurred long before the fall of On. We can also assume Horus took the 1000 year period to puberty the ancients tell us they had. He grew as most Nibiruian men, well schooled in the sciences and skilled in military acumen to fill his fathers shoes.


Once again, a fight was instigated, however, by Set again who seems to have been waiting in the sidelines until Horus came of age. This could also though have been another son of Indra's.


It seems Horus was given command of one of the "Eyes," or satellites, which prompted Set to test Horus' skill as a pilot and hopefully kill him in the process. It was no match, for when the assault begun, Horus seriously wounded Set and retrieved the "Eye."


The "iron bones" of Hours smote those of Set. These iron weapons are something of a mystery.


According to this, Ninurta, the son of Enlil and Mami, in our case Osiris, Isis and Horus,

"vanquished the fugitive Zu with his weapon, who subdued the Kusarikku in the midst of the sea... goes, moves with his weapon, directs strife and battle... the shrines were made... Igigi ..."

Zu is our counterpart of Abel, but Zu could have been a title of rank.


As in the Egyptian texts, Set or Zu, covets Enlilship in this Sumerian text:

The exercise of his Enlilship his eyes view.

The crown of this sovereignty, the robe of his godhead,

His divine Tablet of Destinies Zu views constantly.

As he views constantly the father of the gods, the god of Duranki,

The removal of Enlilship he conceives in his heart.

As Zu views constantly the father of the gods, the god of Duranki,

The removal of Enlilship he conceives in his heart.

"I will lake the divine Tables of Destinies,

And the decrees of all the gods I will rule!

I will make firm my throne and be the master of the norms,

I will direct the totality of oil the Igigi."

His heart having thus plotted aggression,
At the entrance of the sanctuary, which he had been viewing.
He awaits the start of day.
As Enlil was washing with pure water,
His crown having been removed and deposited on the throne,
He seized the Tablets of Destinies in his hands,
Taking away the Enlilship; suspended were the norms.
When Zu had flown away and repaired to his mountain,
Father Enlil, their counselor, was speechless.
Stillness spread abroad, silence prevailed.
The sanctuary took off its brilliance.
The gods of the land rallied of the news.
Anu opened his mouth to speak,
Saying to the gods, his sons:
"Who will slay Zu,
And make his name the greatest in the settlements?"

According to this, Enlil had the plans or instructions oft sought by the opposition, which may have operated the disc and a myriad other technical items the Anunnaki could not operate, as the following seems to relate:

"My father, to the trackless mountain who will hasten?
Who is like Zu among the gods, thy sons?
The Tablets of Destinies he has seized in his hands,
The Enlilship he has token away; suspended are the norms.
Zu has flown away repairing to this mountain.
His utterance has become like that of the god of Duranki.
He who opposes him will become like clay,
of his... the gods waste away."

We have to think that perhaps these tablets may not have been that at all, but instrument panels or some operation devices. Perhaps this is what Moses carried down from the mountain. However, the "brilliance" was gone and everyone panicked.


Anu called his sons Adad and Shara, but they refused to go against Zu:

" appoint a time;
...send forth brilliance.
Launch thy fall offensive.
Let thy seven ill winds go against him.
Vanquish the fugitive Zu,
And thus bring peace to the earth which I created.

While bringing chaos to his abode.

Heap up things to frighten him,

Let thy terrifying offensive rage agonist him;

Cause the entire whirlwind to attack him,

Draw the bow and let The arrows carry poison.

Let thy countenance become like a demon's,

Send out o fog so he cannot recognize thy face.

Let thy radiance go against him,
In... and steppe thou wilt have brilliance.
May the sun not shine over him,
May the bright day turn to gloom on him.
Slit his throat, vanquish Zu,
Let the winds carry his wings to a secret place,
Toward Ekur, to thy father Enlil.
Take flood and confusion in to the midst of the mountain's,
Cut the throat of evil Zu.
Let the sovereignty again enter Ekur,
Let the norms return to the father who begot thee.
Let built shrines appear,
Establish thy cult sites in the four quarters.
Let thy cult sites enter again into Ekur,
And may thy mighty name be splendid before the gods!"

This sounds so very familiar from Veda battles, whirlwinds (much more on them later!), arrows carrying poison (missiles?) illusions (holograms?) and the fog to confuse.

"When the hero heard the speech of his mother,
He was wroth, he raged and departed for his (Zu's) mountain.
My lord hitched the Seven-of-the-Battle,
The hero hitched the seven ill winds,
The seven whirlwinds which stir up the dust,
He launched a terrifying war, a fierce conflict.

Zu's weaponry was more than just swords.


Isis, or Mami, had her own vendetta against Zu and she bade her son to go against him. It is doubtful Adad and Shara refused, it was probably that Ninurta wanted to avenge his father himself.


The battle then began:

While the gale at his side shrieked for strife,

Zu and Ninurta met on the mountainside.

When Zu saw him he raged at him,
He ground his teeth like a demon, his brilliance covered the mountain,
He roared like a lion seized with anger,
In his rage he called to the hero:
"I have carried off everyone of the norms,
And therefore the decrees of all the gods I direct;
Who art thou to come to fight with me?
Explain thyself!"
He advanced aggressively toward him and the word of his mouth went forth to him,

The hero Ninurta answered Zu:

"I am... and the god of Duranki,
I received wide understanding from Ea, king of the Destinies.

I have come to thee to fight with thee ..."

When Zu heard the word of his mouth.
In the midst of the mountain range he let loose a piercing shriek.
There was darkness, the face of the mountain was covered,
Ninurta, the light of the gods, entered the gloom.
Adad... roared, his thunder pursued Zu,
In the midst of the conflict, in the midst of the war,
He launched fourteen storm floods,
Dressed in armor he bathed in blood,
Clouds of death sent rain, the lightning flashes were arrows.
He stood in their midst while the battle roared,
the strong, the illustrious, the child of Mami,
The hope of Anu and Dagan, the beloved of Ninigiku,
He loaded the... of the bow with an arrow.
From the breast of the bow he loosed the arrow at him...

We have here why these "lightning flashes" might have been a reference to lasers.


However, Zu repulsed the "arrow" with the "Tablet" again, an inference that it was some sort of control box:

But the arrow could not approach Zu, it turned back, For Zu called to it:
"O arrow that has come, return to thy canebrake,

Stave of the bow return to thy wood,
Return, bow-gut, lo the sheep's rump, return wings to the birds!"
While he bore the Tablets of Destinies of the gods in his hand,

...the arrows could not approach his body.
The battle was stilled, the conflict ceased,
the weapons were stopped, in the midst of the mountain
They vanquished not Zu.
He Ninurta called to Adad and gave him instructions:
"Repeat of him, to Ea Ninigiku, the deeds which thou hast observed;
'O lord, Ninurta was encircling Zu,
Ninurta was girding up the dust of destruction:
He loaded the... of the bow with an arrow.
He drew the bow and loosed the arrow at him.

But again Zu repulsed it.


Adad then challenged him, again a reference to the 'whirlwind':

Adad, the prince, took the report,
the news of the fight he bore to Ea Ninigiku.
Whatever the lord had spoken to him he repeated to Ea:
"O lord, Ninurta was encircling Zu,
Ninurto was girding up the dust of destruction;
He loaded the... of the bow with an arrow.
He drew the bow and loosed the arrow at him.

And, again the arrow was repulsed.


The texts states Ea (again this is a rank), but it was probably Enlil, who stated:

Cut off his pinions, scatter them to the right and left.
When he sees his wings the sight will rob him of speech:
"Wing to wing!" he will cry, fear him no longer.
Draw thy bow and from its breast let fly the arrows like lightning.
Let pinions and wings dance like bloody things.
Slit his throat, vanquish Zu,
Let the winds carry his wings lo a secret place,
Toward Ekur, to thy father Enlil.
Take flood and confusion into the midst of the mountains,
Cut the throat of evil Zu.
Let the sovereignty again enter Ekur.
Let the norms return to the father who begot thee.
Lei built shrines appear.
Establish thy cult sites in the four quarters.

The new plans were then dispatched to Ninurta immediately:

Adad, the prince, took the directions.
Instructions for the fight he bore lo Ninurta, his lord,

Whatever Ea said he repealed to him:

"In battle do not tire, prove thy strength.
Subdue him, by the onslaught of the south wind let his pinions be overcome.
Take the... weapon to the back of thy darts,
Cut off his pinions, scatter them to the right and left.
When he sees his wings the sight will rob him of speech:
"Wing to wing!" he will cry, fear him no longer.
Draw thy bow and from its breast lei fly the arrows like lightning,
Let pinions and wings dance like bloody things.
Slit his throat, vanquish Zu,
Let the winds carry his wings lo a secret place,
Toward Ekur, lo thy father Enlil.

The infamous whirlwinds were then used in full force:

My lord hitched the Seven-of-the-Battle,
The hero hitched the seven ill winds.
The seven whirlwinds which stir up The dust.
...He Nigirsu sent forth the four winds to do battle.
...the earth shook, fill...
...its... became dark, the heavens became black, the onset of the south wind the pinions of Zu were overcome.

Zu was overtaken and, just as Mami had wanted, his throat was cut, quickly and painlessly, as the law was meted out before anyone else suffered.


The story of Osiris, Isis and Horus would remain with the Egyptian people as the epitome of brother/sister love and motherhood for eons.


The event has all the basis of Mary's flight from Egypt carrying the infant Jesus. The great Egyptologist, Sir Wallace Budge made considerable comment on it. Is it really Isis or Mary who adorns the cover of this book? Egyptians created great artworks showing Isis and Horus and women even wore cameos of them as is done in Christianity of Mary and Christ.


To borrow such a noble mother image would certainly endear one to the public as Jesus must have realized.


Isis was, as her mother, the real Madonna.




1. THE RIG VEDA - An Anthology - Edited by Wendy Doniger O'Flaherty - Penquin Classics - New York, N.Y. 1984
2. IBID.
3. THE MAHABHARATA - Vol. 2 & 3
4. THE GODS OF THE EGYPTIANS - Vol. II, E. A. Wallis Budge - 1904 -reprint 1969, Dover Publishing Company - New York, N.Y.
5. OSIRIS AND THE EGYPTIAN RESURRECTION - Vol. I, E. A. Wallis Budge - 191.1 - reprint 1973, Dover Publishing Company, New York, N.Y.
7. IBID.
8. IBID.
9. DIE NEU - BABYLONISCHON KONIGSINSHRIFTEN Stephan Langdon - 1912 and Sumerian and Babylonian Psalms - 1909.

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