What are secret societies? How have they been instrumental in achieving world rule for the elites? Why is it that most of the world's leaders except for countries like Iran and North Korea, all seem to dance to the same music? Why do most leaders often pursue interests contrary to the wishes of their own people and often to their detriment? This is even true of so-called Islamic nations. The answer is simple. These leaders are all members of secret societies whose agenda is different from that of the people they serve. This section will expose the role of secret societies in the quest for world control.
“The Third World War must be fomented by taking advantage of the differences caused by the “agentur” of the “Illuminati” between the political Zionists and the leaders of the Islamic World. The war must be conducted in such a way that Islam (the Muslim World) and political Zionism (the State of Israel) mutually destroy each other.”
~ Albert Pike, Sovereign Grand Commander of Freemasonry August 15, 1871
Many years ago, the Caucasian from the North came down on the dark people around the hot belt in India. Failing to defeat them with physical force, they went back and studied the wisdom and knowledge of the people they failed to defeat.
A people's knowledge is their strength. You are no stronger than your knowledge.
There is a historical “eight hundred pound gorilla” lurking in the background of almost every serious military and diplomatic incident involving Israel, Turkey, Iran, Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Greece, Armenia, the Kurds, the Assyrians, and some other players in the Middle East and southeastern Europe. It is a factor that is generally only whispered about at diplomatic receptions, news conferences, and think tank sessions due to the explosiveness and controversial nature of the subject. And it is the secretiveness attached to the subject that has been the reason for so much misunderstanding about the current breakdown in relations between Israel and Turkey, a growing warming of relations between Israel and Saudi Arabia, and increasing enmity between Saudi Arabia and Iran…
The people we elect aren’t the ones calling the shots, says Tufts University’s Michael Glennon
istock/photo illustration by lesley becker/globe staff
The voters who put Barack Obama in office expected some big changes. From the NSA’s warrantless wiretapping to Guantanamo Bay to the Patriot Act, candidate Obama was a defender of civil liberties and privacy, promising a dramatically different approach from his predecessor.
But six years into his administration, the Obama version of national security looks almost indistinguishable from the one he inherited. Guantanamo Bay remains open. The NSA has, if anything, become more aggressive in monitoring Americans. Drone strikes have escalated. Most recently it was reported that the same president who won a Nobel Prize in part for promoting nuclear disarmament is spending up to $1 trillion modernizing and revitalizing America’s nuclear weapons.