Originally published October 17 2015
Self-proclaimed fascist admits to drinking goat blood in sacrificial Satanic ritual after infiltrating Libertarian Party
by J. D. Heyes
(NaturalNews) If you think American politics could not get any stranger, then read on — you're definitely in for a surprise.
As reported by The Associated Press, two years ago, Augustus Sol Invictus, 32, walked from central Florida to the Mojave Desert in southeastern California to spend a week fasting and praying, while at times thinking he won't survive.
Likely proud of himself at the time for making it through, the story has now come back back to haunt him as he launched a bid for the U.S. Senate.
In order to draw attention to the Invictus candidacy, the chairman of the Libertarian Party in Florida decided to resign in the hope that additional party leaders will rise up to denounce Invictus as well.
The Sentinel further reported:
"Adrian Wyllie, who was the Libertarian candidate for governor last year, says Invictus wants to lead a civil war, is trying to recruit neo-Nazis to the party and brutally and sadistically dismembered a goat.
"It's an awkward situation for the small party that's trying to gain clout."
"One man can make a difference""He is the absolute exact opposite of a Libertarian. He's a self-proclaimed fascist. He's promoting a second civil war," Wyllie told the paper. "It's absolute insanity. We must explain to people this is the opposite of Libertarians. This guy has no place in the Libertarian Party."
Invictus, a lawyer who changed his given name — which he won't reveal publicly — to a Latin phrase meaning "majestic unconquered sun," accused Wyllie of running a smear campaign against him. He insists that he is not a white supremacist, while pointing out that his four kids are Hispanic. However, he did admit that some white supremacists support his campaign.
He further said he wasn't trying to start a civil war, but he does believe that the federal government is already at an escalating war with ordinary Americans.
What about the goat? Yes, that's true, he admits, but he maintains that his act was neither brutal nor sadistic.
"I did sacrifice a goat. I know that's probably a quibble in the mind of most Americans," he said. "I sacrificed an animal to the god of the wilderness ... Yes, I drank the goat's blood."
"Quibble?" Try "game-changer" for many Americans, who have more compassion for that goat than they ever will for, say, Planned Parenthood's sale of baby body parts for profit, as Natural News reported.
Invictus also told the AP that he has been under investigation by the FBI, U.S. Marshals Service and other law enforcement agencies. He says he is sure they're keeping an eye on him, partly due to a series of YouTube videos and other writings in which he was shown to be critical of the federal government. In one paper, he renounced his citizenship (tip to Invictus — you have to be a citizen to be a U.S. senator), while in another, he predicted a great war, stating that he would go forth into the wilderness and bring back a great revolution, as in prophesy.
"I guess it makes me feel flattered that they think I am a threat to the stability of the system. It makes me think one man can make a difference," Invictus told the AP.
"I think that scares people"However, he says he is not advocating violence.
"You do not initiate force," he said. "If the government is waging war on citizens, we as citizens have the right to self-defense on government."
Running as a Libertarian for anything is a long shot, and that is no different in Florida; the AP reported that Wyllie, the state's best-received Libertarian candidate, only received 3.8 percent of the vote.
Invictus acknowledged that adhering to paganism will not win much support from an electorate heavily dominated by Christian believers. But he nevertheless hopes to one day speak from the well of the Senate.
"If not elected, I still think there is a purpose for all of this and that is to get a message out there, waking them up," he said. "They are the ones that control the government and not the other way around."
"The only question is when are the citizens going to start fighting back?" he told the AP. "I don't think I'm the only person who sees a cataclysm coming, but I think I'm the only person saying it, and I think that scares people."
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