Well, yes, but like the Masonic/drug thread, I think you are missing the point. The jews gave them money and financed them, but, all of these wars were started by the Christian powers who leaned on the Jews for money. Its kind of like The Merchant of Venice. The Rothchilds for example actually held back money in alot of instances when western powers wanted to start wars or prolong them. And the Rothschilds essentially created modern banking, the stock market, bonds, commodities markets. They were interested in a Western financial market between all countries. Hence the jews, who were forced into lending money, as no respectable christian was allowed in the dark and middle ages, always became the scapegoat. If a Christian leader wanted to fight a war, or lost the war due to lack of resources, etc, the jews were the perfect people to blame. Financed Julius Caesar? No! This is absolute lunacy and totally wrong! Pompey not only conquered the East and Jerusalem, but he controlled all of the Eastern provinces and their revenues, with which, he eventually fought and lost to Caesar. Caesar got much of his wealth from his conquest in Gaul--which he immediately spent. Financed Alexander? First, there are only seven remaining ancient accounts of Alexander, and like the Gospels they have all been written long after Alexander's death. I think you are confusing the jews with the Egyptians. He knelt before Egyptian priests, who pronounced him a god. And the Greeks if anything were influenced by the East and the Indians in regards to philosophy. In addition, the Greeks were the capitalists of the ancient world--the jews probably learned from them as they were a tribe of little consequence at the time. Did you read: http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/0140240845/sr=1-7/qid=1139419831/ref=pd_bbs_7/104-4423168-0327920?%5Fencoding=UTF8the book about the Rothschilds I recommended in either this thread or a pervious thread? I really think you are prone to believing alot of these idiotic conspiracy theories, and you are somewhat ignorant to thinking critically in regards to history.