José Rizal was a Polymath. A Polymath is defined as a person whose expertise spans a significant number of different subject areas; such a person is known to draw on complex bodies of knowledge to solve specific problems. We also know from José Rizal's diary and his two novels that he was psychic. Thirteen years before he faced the firing squad, José Rizal wrote that he dreamt that he almost died. Rizal's biographer Coates, wrote: "The prescience of Rizal, in which dreams contributed only a small part, was extraordinary, verging on the psychic. In his novels there are numerous scenes describing incidents which, long after the books were published, and heaven knows with no volition on his part, actually took place, in strangely similar conditions, in his own life. In some cases, the resemblance between the fictional scene and the subsequent actual event is so close that in memory one is apt to confuse the two. I can think of nothing else quite like this in literature." José Rizal was fluent in twenty-two languages, learning the last three languages when he was in exile in a remote island in the Philippines, Dapitan, where he established a school. The priests threatened excommunication to any family who allowed their son to continue under Dr. Rizal's lessons. When all was said and done, the church reduced his following to 12 disciples wishing to continue their teachings from the master for a period of three years.
Between 1896 and 1942 it is believed a brilliant Pilipino, Reverend Father Jose Antonio Diaz ascended through the Jesuit ranks. He may have risen to second or third in command of the Jesuits and reported directly to the Black Pope—the Superior General of the Jesuits, Wlodimir Ledochowski. After twenty-seven years as the 26th Black Pope, Ledochowski, age 74, suddenly dies December 13, 1942. Now the printed records of the Church indicate, due to the chaos of World War II, no Black Pope was officially elected until September 15, 1946. Jean Baptiste Janssens is presently recorded as the 27th Black Pope.
See link: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Superior_General_of_the_Society_of_Jesus
Recap: We have been talking about José Rizal, the polymath who experienced first-hand the ills of Spanish colonial rule, and then went to the Vatican under the pseudonym Fr. José Antonio Diaz. After rising through the ranks, José Rizal (Trustee for the elite) and his lawyer, Ferdinand Marcos, set up a trust of the world's monetary gold and other treasures for the world's people to inherit after 50 years. This is the hidden treasures... the hidden wealth... inside the Global Debt Facility. - Karen Hudes