Influences Behind Lord of Columbia

America’s Perpetual Global War

Every now and again I like to talk about my upcoming contemporary fantasy trilogy, Lord of Columbia, and my influences behind the work. The first book in my Lord of Columbia, Northern Knights, is going to be released in early September, with Books Two and Three to follow not long after.
Now, I write these articles not to try and sale anyone a copy of the work, but to remind readers and blog followers despite Lord of Columbia being a fantasy work, there is a lot of truth behind the fiction.

 

 

Story of a Republic

What if I started by telling you the story of a country that was once a strong republic? This republic, before modern times stepped in and it became the imperial policeman of the world, was a friendly nation to the rest of the world. They were diplomatic to other nations, they traded with other nations, and they solved their own issues internally.
This republic remained within its continental borders for over a century and acquired land via purchase in all but few instances. The republic, like many, had humble beginnings, and fought to be free from an overbearing empire. When the empire again attempted to invade this republic, they fought them off a second time.
Though this republic saw tensions and growing pains, there was also mass prosperity and people from all over the world wanted to become a part of this republic. Thus, the republic saw some great times, and best yet, people had the power to pick and choose what to make of their lives.

 

 

Descent into the Dark Ages

After a century, this republic instituted its first global presence via a false flag attack. The false flag initiated a war, and after a few months and some negotiations, acquired land beyond its continental boundaries.
A decade later, a certain relative of mine oversaw the creation of a strong, central bank, tricking the public into believing the goal was to keep the monetary system safe from fraud of evil profiteers.
However, this little group of elite globalists had even more sinister plans to use money which could now be printed at will and forced upon others via a monopoly in the banking system to fund wars, stage elections, and create a welfare state.
Decades passed, and after numerous wars, depressions, and recessions, this republic became a superpower, facing off against another. The superpower of the West led its allies in a faceoff against the superpower of the East.
For four-and-a-half decades, the superpowers used their monetary systems to fund and support numerous wars, raising costs of goods and living in their respective nations while fueling overreaching military-industrial complexes and even training freedom fighters.
Finally, the superpower of the East couldn’t maintain its funds and collapsed, returning to its status as a republic.
The superpower of the West needed new enemies to combat, so they turned on the freedom fighters and issued a project where foreign intervention would be needed in a remote part of the world, branding the freedom fighters as terrorists.
This provoked an attack on the superpower of the West, and thus, a global war took place, which lives on to this day, May 8th, 2018.

 

 

Conclusion

Lord of Columbia may be an old-fashioned republic versus empire saga, and rightfully so. However, there is much more to Lord of Columbia than meets the eye. Lord of Columbia, when one reads deeply into it, is the story of us. From beginning to end. A trilogy, but where the trilogy ends, a new story will begin, as the story of us in Lord of Columbia’s first trilogy, is only the beginning.

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