Nathaniel Pawlowski delivered a powerful speech to the European Parliament, where he called Justin Trudeau a modern-day Caligula. Pawlowski’s father, Artur Pawlowski, has been arrested numerous times for simply speaking out against the tyrannical Canadian government. Artur Pawlowski was a vocal advocate for medical freedom and continued to speak up for the people despite threats from the government. “Government has fallen,” the younger Pawlowski said, stating that Canadians have lost all freedoms under the rule of the Young Globalist WEF Leader Justin Trudeau.
Artur is being charged with criminal mischief for preaching to the Trucker Convoy in a 19-minute sermon, deemed a radical act of terrorism against the Canadian government. “If a pastor goes to prison, what can they do to the rest of us?” the son pleaded, asking the remaining free world to help his father before his trial in August. He called Trudeau a “modern-day Caligula” for stripping Canadians of all rights and ushering in tyranny under the guise of COVID. He called out the WHO for structuring a way to take away our rights as well.
You can read more about Caligula here. He is remembered for opulence, incest, and outrageous rulings, such as naming his horse a senator. While he was a poor ruler, I believe Trudeau is far more tyrannical. There are other emperors who emerged over the long course of the Roman Empire who truly struck down the people and removed all freedoms at whim.
Commodus is a good example. Commodus believed he was a god – Hercules reincarnated – and demanded to be worshipped. Commodus renamed the calendar, declaring that all the months of the year were to be renamed corresponding to his twelve names: Lucius, Aelius, Aurelius, Commodus, Augustus, Herculeus, Romanus, Exsuperatorius, Amazonius, Invictus, Felix, and Pius. He decreed that all the legions were to be renamed. Commodianae, the fleet which imported grain from Africa was termed Alexandria Commodiana Togata. Even the Senate was to be renamed the Commodian Fortunate Senate. These insane decrees were instantly abolished upon his death when he was assassinated on December 31, 192 AD.
Edward Gibbon wrote of him in his Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire:
“[D]istinction of every kind soon became criminal. The possession of wealth stimulated the diligence of the informers; rigid virtue implied a tacit censure of the irregularities of Commodus; important services implied a dangerous superiority of merit; and the friendship of the father always insured the aversion of the son. Suspicion was equivalent to proof; trial to condemnation. The execution of a considerable senator was attended with the death of all who might lament or revenge his fate; and when Commodus had once tasted human blood, he became incapable of pity or remorse.” (Book 1, Chapter 4)
Still, there are more tyrants amid the Roman Empire who condemned all freedoms and appointed themselves as God over the people. Dare I refer to King Herod Antipas who arrested and later beheaded John the Baptist for speaking out against the tyrant’s marriage to his own sister-in-law, or the notorious Emperor Pontius Pilate who crucified Jesus for speaking against the government and former way of life? Those in charge do not like to have their authority questioned, even if it is in a peaceful manner.