History Rebuilt Part 21 - (Conquering the World - Colonization of USA)

Updated: Jan 5, 2021

You will need to start comparing dates to find just at the time that the Khazarians were on the move to take over the world they were funding Kings and Queens to use their merchants, armies and shipping vessels to move not only goods around the world, as they knew it to be, but also for exploration and conquering new territories. In fact, if we were to take a view looking backwards at all the countries whose initial governance was influenced by we would find, at the heart of almost all of them were, the British Crown.

There Are Only 22 Countries in the World That the British Haven't Invaded. Of the almost 200 current member states (and one observer state) of the United Nations, the British have, at some point in history, invaded and established a military presence in 171 of them.

So you can see clearly that, in our look backwards, we can connect that at the heart of all this was the City of London, the Vatican Church controlled by the Jesuits via the Khazarian Mob and the British Crown . Regardless that it took several hundred of years to bring the control structure into place, we find the coordination of efforts by these groups were in place long before it became operational.

So like many countries we have similarities as to British Crown influence but only one was set aside that created the documents that today allow them to lead the pact in exodus - the United States of America. it was through our founding documents, that all the while didn't leave the British Crown, provided the framework to allow us to do so at some point in the future - today.

So it is the time now to begin to shift our focus from the power structure build to the United States colonization.


  • 15th and 16th centuries, leaders of several European nations sponsored expeditions abroad in the hope that explorers would find great wealth and vast undiscovered lands.

  • Other European nations, particularly Spain, were eager to share in the seemingly limitless riches of the “Far East.” By the end of the 15th century, Spain’s “Reconquista”—the expulsion of Jews and Muslims out of the kingdom after centuries of war—was complete, and the nation turned its attention to exploration and conquest in other areas of the world.

  • At the end of the 15th century, it was nearly impossible to reach Asia from Europe by land. The route was long and arduous, and encounters with hostile armies were difficult to avoid. Portuguese explorers solved this problem by taking to the sea: They sailed south along the West African coast and around the Cape of Good Hope.

  • But Columbus had a different idea: Why not sail west across the Atlantic instead of around the massive African continent? The young navigator’s logic was sound, but his math was faulty. He argued (incorrectly) that the circumference of the Earth was much smaller than his contemporaries believed it was.

  • He presented his plan to officials in Portugal and England, but it was not until 1492 that he found a sympathetic audience: the Spanish monarchs Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castile. Christopher Columbus did not “discover” the Americas, nor was he even the first European to visit the “New World.” (Viking explorer Leif Erikson had sailed to Greenland and Newfoundland in the 11th century.)


  • First became a human habitat when people migrated across the Bering Sea 40,000 to 17,000 years ago, recent discoveries may have pushed those estimates back at least another 90,000 years. People settled throughout the continent, from the Inuit of the far north to the Mayans and Aztecs of the south.

  • Records of European travel to North America begin with the Norse colonization in the tenth century A.D. In 985, they founded a settlement on Greenland (an often-overlooked part of North America) that persisted until the early 1400s. They also explored the east coast of Canada, but their settlements there were much smaller and shorter-lived.

  • Starting 1492, Europeans began to arrive in the Americas in large numbers and to develop colonial ambitions for both North and South America.

  • North America became a staging ground for ongoing European rivalries. The continent was divided by three prominent European powers: England, France, and Spain. The influences of colonization by these states on North American cultures are still apparent today.

  • The first successful Spanish settlement in continental North America was Veracruz founded by Hernán Cortés in 1519, followed by many other settlements in colonial New Spain, including Spanish Florida, Central America, New Mexico, and later California. The Spanish claimed all of North and South America (with the exception of Brazil), and no other European power challenged those claims by planting colonies until over a century after Spain's first settlements.

  • The first French settlements were Port Royal (1604) and Quebec City (1608) in what is now Nova Scotia and Quebec. The Fur Trade soon became the primary business on the continent and as a result transformed the indigenous North American ways of life.

  • The first permanent English settlements were at Jamestown (1607) (along with its satellite, Bermuda in 1609) and Plymouth (1620), in what are today Virginia and Massachusetts respectively. Further to the south, plantation slavery became the main industry of the West Indies, and this gave rise to the beginning of the Atlantic slave trade.


By the year 1663 the French crown had taken over control of New France from the fur-trading companies, and the English charter colonies gave way to more metropolitan control. This ushered in a new era of more formalized colonialism in North America of the 13 Colonies.

Dates of colonization of the 13 US Colonies

  • 1607 Virginia - First Colony

  • 1626 New York - Second Colony

  • 1630 Massachusetts - Third Colony

  • 1633 Maryland - Fourth Colony

  • 1636 Rhode Island - Fifth Colony

  • 1636 Connecticut - Sixth Colony

  • 1638 New Hampshire - Seventh Colony

  • 1638 Delaware - Eighth Colony

  • 1653 North Carolina - Ninth Colony

  • 1663 South Carolina - Tenth Colony

  • 1664 New Jersey - Eleventh Colony

  • 1682 Pennsylvania - Twelfth Colony

  • 1732 Georgia - Thirteenth Colony

The 13 Colonies were granted British Crown Contracts to allow the Europeans the right to colonize the Americas and stay here.

  • There were 3 Proprietary colonies: Delaware, Maryland, and Pennsylvania

  • There were 3 Charter Colonies: Connecticut and Rhode Island. Massachusetts was a royal province while operating under a charter

  • There were 7 Royal Colonies: New Hampshire, New York, New Jersey, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia

Definition of Colonial Contracts

  • Royal Government definition: Royal Colonies were ruled directly by the English monarchy

  • Proprietary Government definition: Proprietary Colonies were established in territories which had been granted by the English Crown to one, or more, proprietors who had full governing rights

  • Charter Government definition: Charter Colonies were generally self-governed, and their charters were granted to the colonists as opposed to proprietors

Colonial Government – Congress As time passed Colonial Government evolved into systems of American self-government.

  • The House of Burgesses was established in 1619

  • The New England Confederation was established in 1643 and dissolved in 1684

  • The Albany Congress was established in 1754 and disbanded in 1754

  • The Stamp Act Congress was established in October 7, 1765 and disbanded October 25, 1765

  • First Continental Congress: Established September 5, 1774 and disbanded May 10, 1775

  • Second Continental Congress: Established May 10, 1775 and disbanded March 6, 1781

  • Congress of the Confederation: Established March 1, 1781 and disbanded March 4, 1789

  • United States Congress – Established March 4, 1789

912 views3 comments

Recent Posts

See All

We will be holding an open webinar on Tuesday, September 6, 2022 at 6Pm CST for all GIG members and anyone who wishes to become a member. Please go register.