On April 23 each year, Brits honor their Saint Patron, St. George, without knowing that he was neither English nor European. Like prophet Jesus (as), St. George, too was born to a Palestinian mother in 263 CE. His father was Turkish but after his death, George grew up at his mother’s home in Lydda (Lod in the Zionist entity).
As a young man, George joined Roman army and grew in ranks – ending up as member of bodyguard of Emperor Diocletian. He was tortured and beheaded by Romans in 303 or 304 CE when he refused to give up his beliefs in Jesus of Nazareth and worship Roman pagan gods.
Zionist Jews have wrongfully claimed St. George to be a Jewish disciple of Jesus as they claim Jesus to be Jewish. There were no Jews during Jesus time. The followers of Moses’ law were known as Israelite or better Hebrew-speaking people.
Catholic Pope Gelacius declared George a Saint in 494 CE even though George was not a Christian. The organized Christianity was established by pagan King Constantine the Great in 325 CE, two decades after the death of George. It was King Edward III of England who chose St. George as the patron Saint for the Knights of Carter. The Franks venerated him and wore his cross (red on a white background) while slaughtering almost the entire population (63,000 Muslims, 6,000 Jews and even a few hundred Christians mistaken as Muslims) of Jerusalem city.
Later, St. George also became patron Saint of Portugal and Italy. Czarina Catherine II (1729-1796), also founded a Russian order of St. George.
According to Christian legend a terrifying dragon lived in a swamp nearby City of Salem. The dragon demanded a daily tribute of sheep and cattle. Soon, after exhausting these food supplies, the dragon demanded the sacrifice of two children a day. A lottery system was devised to pick the victims. Cleodolinda, the daughter of the King, was chosen for that day’s sacrifice. As Cleodolinda was proceeding to her doom, Knight George appeared from nowhere. Seeing the dragon about to gulp down the lovely princess George made the sign of the cross, and transfixed the dragon with his lance and wounded it with his magic sword. George then had the princess bind the beast with her girdle. The dragon then became docile and tame, and followed the princess and George back to the city. There in the market square, George killed the dragon with his lance. After killing the dragon, George told the people that this act was to show the power of God. Not only was the princess saved and the city relieved, but the people gave up their idols and accepted Christianity. George was said to have married the princess and lived happily ever after.