Emil Čić’s book The History of Croatian Enemies is the result of the author’s careful evaluation, over twenty five years, of the reasons why the Independent State of Croatia could not come into existence during the periods 1918-1941 (after the break-up of the Austro/Hungarian Empire) and 1945-1991. The author has made an extensive study of 70 articles published over a period of twelve years, and has probed between the lines of available historic resources to identify the principal reasons and agents hindering the establishing of the Independent Croatian State. The result is a compression and summary of facts that transcend the frontiers of contemporary empirical positivism of the level of animal intelligence: a way of thinking imposed by pseudo-scientific freemasonic mediocrity in the 19th and 20th Centuries.
The book is divided into four main sections: 1) The Croatian Ideologists, 2) Culture and Croatian Musicians, 3) The Unknown History of Croats, 4) The History of Croatian Enemies (in a specific and concentrated sense). The chapters are united around a common essence, i.e. around facts which reveal the continuous actions of Croatian enemies. The Croatian ideologist could not exist were he not to explain and define such enemies. The culture was aware of such enemy action, so the author has shown how it happened. This unknown history of Croats and Croatian historic identity explains and shows some essential facts which the enemy suppressed, censored and faked historically.
Historic developments show that from, let us say, the time of Reverend Juraj Rattkay (1612-1666) until the present time, the Croatian State idea of Croatian State renewal has developed in its written form and its enemies have been defined and profiled as they have changed themselves. The History of Croatian Enemies shows their vested interests and has put the accent on the most dangerous and cruelof them – British Freemasonry – which created the artificial state of Yugoslavia and Yugoslav ideology. Furthermore, they continue to do this again in our time (through a new Freemasonic-Yugoslav ideologist, Professor Ivo Banac.)
Čić’s book reveals an underlying truth. From the depths of history there emerges a clear reality: that the citizens of Croatia defended Christianity in its primary form of Catholicism whilst Freemasonry - against the Church - broke over the Croatian back in every possible way. In fighting for the Church and God during the period of the Ottoman Empire, Serbian monarchy, Communist Yugoslavia and against Satanic Freemasonry, the saboteurs of Croatian freedom, Croatia is profiled not just as a stronghold of Christianity but also as the front line of human defence against the new anti-messiah or anti-Christ, who is also represented by the British and world freemasonry.