IT HAS LONG BEEN ONE OF THE JEWISH METHODS IN THE ATTAINMENT OF WORLD DOMINATION TO PENETRATE INTO PRIVILEGED CIRCLES where political power is greatest: Edward the First, by expelling the Jews in 1290, saved us from too early an application of this process in Britain, but the other countries were less fortunate and suffered the extinction of their nobility by Jewish women marrying into the Gentile aristocratic families.
In Britain a few “damped” (baptized Christian) Jews remained in the country when their synagogue‑going brothers had been expelled.
Some of these attained knighthood, for instance, Sir Edward Brampton, who became Governor of Guernsey. The first serious attempt, however, to penetrate the ranks of the hereditary Titleholders of England seems to have been an attack upon royalty itself by that notorious character, Perkin Warbeck, who was a servant of the knight mentioned above.
With characteristic Jewish effrontery, this man claimed the English throne. Francis Bacon wrote in his Life of King Henry the VII:
“There was a townsman of Tourney that had born office in that town, whose name was John Osbeck, a convert Jew, married to Catherine de Faro; whose business drew him to live for a time with his wife at London, in King Edward IV’s days.