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18 March 1314: the memory of President Bonsi to not forget the genocide of the Templars

18 March 1314: the memory of President Bonsi to not forget the genocide of the Templars

18 March 1314: Jacques de Molay, Master General of the Pauperes Commilitones Christi Templique Salomonis, the famous Templars, and Goeffrey de Charney, Preceptor of Normandy, were burned alive at the stake in Paris, on the Seine island of the Jews, near the Church of Notre Dame.

With this gesture, the genocide of the Templars reached its peak.

Creators of the genocide of the Templars were two states, ruled by two wicked sovereigns: Philip the Fair, King of France, and Clement V, Pope of the Holy Roman Church.

The reasons for this genocide were many: certainly economic, but also political and ideological.

The genocide of the Templars led to the massacre of tens of thousands of warrior monks and people close to them.

The two sovereigns tried (unsuccessfully, fortunately) to create a real “damnatio memoriae” of the Templars and, in fact, the traditional historiography, following the directives of the two “powerful”, tried to forget the Templars, writing, simply, that the Order has been “suppressed”.

In reality the Knights Templar continued their existence, but above all, the Templar people continued their existence, which certainly could not be eliminated with a simple papal bull.

Today, the Templar Nation brings together all those who, for historical, ideological, cultural or religious reasons, refer to the Templars.

We talked about “Templar genocide”, because it was genocide.

The creation of the term “genocide” is relatively recent, being linked to the persecution of Jews by Nazi Germany during the Second World War.

It was the Polish Jewish jurist Raphael Lemkin who coined the word in a study published in 1944.

If Lemkin was the first to use this new term, however, in 1948, with the UN Genocide Convention, the term “genocide” reaches its official definition.

In Article II of the Convention we read:

“Genocide means each of the following acts, committed with the intention of destroying, in whole or in part, a national, ethnic, racial or religious group, as such:
a) killing of group members;
b) serious injuries to the physical or mental integrity of group members;
c) deliberately subjecting the group to living conditions intended to cause its total or partial physical destruction;
d) adoption of measures aimed at preventing births within the group;
e) forced transfer of children from one group to another “.

The Templars were an autonomous secular-religious group, based on their own cultural and religious identity and, therefore, the attempt to exterminate them was a real genocide.



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