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Self-Proclaimed Jesuit Sect Millionaire Kills Young Daughter

London based executive's wife in court said her husband awoke the
morning before he killed his daughter at 4.30am and rambled for hours
about the sect and talked about the philosophy of the Jesuits, the court
heard.



By Greg Szymanski
Jan. 12, 2008


A London business executive, who brutally murdered his two year old
daughter, was quoted as saying in a British news outlet Friday that "he
was part of a sect based on the philosophies of the Jesuits which
recruited executives like him in order to take over the financial
world."

Alberto Izaga, 36, in court testimony claimed he violently killed his
young daughter after becoming obsessed with the horror film, Bug.

Izaga added that he shouted "Die, die, die" and "I have to kill her"
moments after repeatedly smashing his daughter Yanire's head against a
wooden floor in his 1 million flat overlooking the Houses of
Parliament.

In a recent article appearing in the Telegraph newspaper in England, he claimed the Jesuits recruited him, causing his psychotic episode. The article by Nick Allen stated:

He was hallucinating and hearing voices and had become convinced his
family were possessed by the devil.

Izaga believed he was "involved in the act of destroying a malign and
Satanic entity" when he attacked his daughter, the court heard.

He also believed he was part of a sect based on the philosophies of the
Jesuits which was recruiting executives like him and trying to take over
the financial world.

The court heard that until his "psychotic" episode Izaga was a devoted
and loving father.


He woke up on June 3 last year at 4.30am and began ranting about God and
humanity not really existing and calling for the little girl to die.

His hysterical wife Ligia tried to stop him but the madness could not
have been predicted, the court was told.

On a ten day holiday in America which ended on May 28, last year, the
couple had gone to the cinema in New York and saw the film Bug in which
a man and his girlfriend are driven mad by bugs under the skin.

On May 29, he went to Geneva for a conference where he also became
affected by a motivational talk by an adventurer.

On June 2, he was back in London but complained he was exhausted and had
not slept for 72 hours.

The attack happened the next morning and during his ranting he banged
his fists against a pillow saying he couldn't sleep.

Mrs Izaga heard him say: "I know what I have to do. I have to kill her."

After help arrived, Yanire was taken to hospital but died two days
later.

Izaga had been a brilliant student, athlete and businessman. He was at
the height of career working as the top executive at insurance giant
Swiss Re based in the "Gherkin" building in London.

Judge Richard Hone told the jury it was "an exceptional case" and that
it would be asked to find Izaga not guilty of murder through insanity.

The court was told Izaga had been transferred to a medium secure mental
hospital and two psychiatrists were agreed that he was insane at the
time of the attack.

The facts of the case were not disputed and Izaga will be sent to a
mental hospital under mental health legislation.

Izaga sat in court next to his barrister David Perry QC. He was dressed
in suit and tie and wore glasses and was still wearing his wedding ring.
His wife and parents were also at court.

Jonathan Rees, prosecuting, said: "If ever a case deserves to be
described as truly tragic, this is surely it.

"How else can you describe a case in which a devoted father killed a
child he loved in front of her mother."

Mr Rees said the Spanish-born businessman was considered to be "clever
and driven" at work where he was well liked.

At home, he played a full part in looking after his daughter and in
family life.

"He was the last person capable of killing another human and least of
all his own flesh and blood," said Mr Rees.

"All agreed, he was totally devoted to her and that the defendant had
described his daughter as the most precious person on earth."

A neighbour said "he was one the nicest men" he had met and "absolutely
loved Yanire".

Mr Rees added: "At 8am on 3rd of June, he killed his daughter in a
frenzy. He smashed her head against the floor."


He said that even with hindsight, it was difficult to see how the attack
could have been anticipated or that "he would lose control as he did".

But doctors were agreed that at the time Izaga was suffering "from an
episode of acute mental illness which had a rapid onset".

Mr Rees said the night before the attack, Izaga had changed the child's
nappy and given her milk.

When she woke at 8am, he had gone to her cot and picked her up and
brought her into the living room.

Mrs Izaga, also 36, picked up the injured child, still dressed in her
nightgown, put her on a sofa and rang 999.

Part of the attack had been recorded on a neighbour's voicemail after
Mrs Izaga began ringing friends for help.

Her husband could be heard shouting in English and Spanish.

He said: "What about this, what about this? How am I going to sleep? I
just want to sleep."

He also said: "Bitch, this bastard does not die. God does not exist, the
universe does not exist, humanity does not exist."

When police and paramedics arrived half an hour later, Izaga began
chanting "Big Ben, Big Ben" for five minutes.

Later, he began to lick the face of a neighbour who came to try and help
him.

I
n another article, crime correspondent for the London Times said:

That night the family went to bed, but he woke his wife at 4.30am and
rambled for hours about the sect and talked about the philosophy of the
Jesuits, the court heard.


Troy, one internet reader of the tragic story, had this assessment:

"It is my assessment that Alberto Izaga had received NLP
(neuro-linguistic programming) & audio-visual mid-control programming
(involving being triggered by thoughts of the movie "Bug" & also
involving the hypnotic imagery of the clock, as his repeated "Big Ben"
mantra would suggest) in Geneva & possibly had been spiked with LSD
(this leading him to not sleeping for three days).

"God does not exist, the universe does not exist, humanity does not
exist" is pure Satanic atheistic philosophy & no doubt part of Izaga's
programming. His supposed belief that he was "involved in the act of
destroying a malign and Satanic entity" is a typical Catholic external
projection of an internal metaphysical struggle. The Catholic church
hierarchy murdered millions of non-papal followers during the Inquistion
using the most Satanic methods imaginable, always accusing others of of
the evils of their own Satanic ways.

"Izaga's purpose would be to have him state a fact that he was privy to:
that "he was part of a sect based on the philosophies of the Jesuits
which was recruiting executives like him and trying to take over the
financial world" & have this announced via British
intelligence-controlled print/internet media. Izaga's murderous
behaviour is implied to be that of a randomly deranged madman, thus
covered up his mind control & the fact that the Jesuit infiltration of
all avenues of international power is indeed unparalleled.

"The dual purpose of this in its effect on the general public is to "mock
the victim" - to laugh in the face of the public via telling them a
truth that they are confidant will not be understood by most.

"A sad, tragic story. God bless his poor murdered daughter & her
grief-stricken mother."

For Telegraph article see:

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml;jsessionid=D5M524MCDGDZ1QFIQMGSFGGAVCBQWIV0?xml=/news/2008/01/11/nizaga111.xml

For Times article see:

http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/news/uk/crime/article3172614.ece

 

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