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Friday, January 9, 2015

The relationship between the Talmudic Jews, the Jesuits, the Freemasons, the Illuminati, The Jacobins, Adam Weisphaupt, Mayer Rothschild, the French Revolution, the New World Order

How did America lose it's way?
The relationship between the Talmudic Jews, the Jesuits, the Freemasons, the Illuminati, The Jacobins, Adam Weisphaupt, Mayer Rothschild, the French Revolution, the New World Order
The Bavarian Illuminati ( Illuminati , Enlightenment says "Germanic") are a Masonic order founded by the Jewish  Adam Weishaupt .
The illumisme says "Germanic", founder Adam Weishaupt was born into a Jewish family February 6, 1748 in Ingolstadt, Adam Weishaupt died November 18, 1830 in Gotha. Converted, he became a Jesuit. It falls in the practice of witchcraft and separates from the Church. Professor of Law at the University of Ingolstadt in Germany, he is accepted into Freemasonry in 1778; but he had already established two years earlier, the order of the occult Illuminati  (1776), the Illuminati, who have the light , those who know ( Enlightenment ). He believes in fact be called to regenerate humanity ... L'Abbé Barruel states that "in the days when this conspirator conceived projects he did not yet know the object of Freemasonry: he only knew that the Franks -Maçons held secret meetings; he saw united by a mysterious link, knowing for brethren are signs, some words of any nation & they were of any religion ... " (Source: Augustin Barruel ,Memoirs to serve the history of Jacobinism , 1798, vol. III, p. 13)
Adam Weishaupt was the son of George Weishaupt, who was a rabbi in Ingolstadt (Bavaria). After his father’s death, when he was 5 years old, Weishaupt came under the tutelage of Johann Adam Freiherr von Ickstatt, both his grandfather and godfather, and who changed his name from Weisthaupt to Ickstatt after he abandoned the Jewish faith. Ickstatt was a professor of law at the University of Ingolstadt, and initiated Weishaupt in rationalism and the philosophies of the enlightenment. Weishaupt was educated in a Jesuit school (order which he later despised). He also studied law, economy, politics, history and various occult philosophies. In 1771 Weishaupt met a Danish trader named Franz Kolmer, who initiated him into Egyptian magical practices and the doctrines of antireligious Manichaeism; after which he developed an anarchist spirit. In 1772 Weisthaupt became a professor in law, and then a professor in cannon law in 1773 after Pope Clement XIV suppressed the Jesuit order.

Weishaupt travelled through France between 1773 and 1775; were he made a friendship with the Marquis de Lafayette (general in the American Revolution and personal friend to Washington and Franklin, promoter of the French Revolution, member of the National Assembly, general of the revolutionary army, commander of the National Guard in Paris, 
[1] and Freemason [2]) and with Maximilien Robespierre (one of the most influential figures of the French Revolution, and a central figure in the Jacobin Club [3]). 

Weishaupt was initiated into Freemasonry in the Lodge "Theodor zum guten Rath (Theodore of Good Council)" in Munich in 1777. 
[4]However, soon after, he became disappointed with Freemasonry; as he considered it a simple social club. He decided to found his own order in 1776, based on what he learned in the Jesuits and the Freemasons. The order was first called “Order of Perfectibilists” and later “the Bavarian Illuminati”. He adopted the code name “Spartacus”, as he considered himself a liberator of the human consciousness and of the dogmas and religions that enslaved men. The mission of the order was the abolition of all monarchical governments and state religions in Europe and its colonies.

Due to the small number of members the order had, Weishaupt asked one of his adepts, Baron Adolph von Knigge, for help. The Baron was a German freemason, born near Hanover in 1752; 
[5] where Mayer Rothschild worked for the Oppenheimer family. Thanks to the reputation acquired through his work with the Oppenheimer banking house and William I, Mayer Rothschild had frequent deals and contacts with Royals and Nobles; but a direct connection between Mayer and the Baron cannot be confirmed. However, it is confirmed that the Baron funded and gave a great impulse to the Illuminati order; which helped in the recruitment of adepts and the creation of many lodges throughout Germany, France, Austria, Italy, Switzerland and Russia. The order formed an elaborate network of spies and counter-spies throughout Europe. The structure of the order consited in isolated cells of initiates, which reported to a superior whom they did not know; a party structure that would be effectively adopted by some later groups.

In 1777, the Illuminati began to cooperate with all Masonic lodges in order to infiltrate them (especially the Grand Orient of France, of which Franklin was a member). When Weishaupt himself became a member of the Grand Orient, the lodge was backed financially by Mayer Amschel Rothschild to conspire against the establishment. 
[6]The Duke of Brunswick himself (Grand Master of Germany) said in 1794 that the Masonic lodges were controlled by the Illuminati. Also Winston Churchill was convinced this was the case, and in 1920 wrote: "This conspiracy against civilization dates from the days of Weishaupt ... as a modern historian Mrs. Webster has so ably shown, it played a recognizable role on the French Revolution." [7] It is also believed that Weishaupt formed an inner council of members (the “law of five”), which included: himself, Sir Francis Dashwood (Hellfire Club), Kolmer, Alphonse Donatien De Sade (Marquis de Sade) and Mayer Amschel Rothschild. [8][*]

The order was operative across Europe until 1784, when a messenger en route from Frankfurt am Main (where the Rothschild's shop was located) to Paris was struck by a lightning. On the dead body, the authorities discovered a piece of paper written by Weishaupt himself, and titled "The Original Shift in Days of Illumination". The content described the future goal for "the New World Order through Revolution" and notes for the French revolution (which began just 4 years later); the destiny of these writings was the Grand Orient of France. 
[9][*] Soon after, on the 22 of June 1784, the Bavarian authorities also discovered more documents in Weishaupt’s home on how to control all facets of Freemasonry, overthrown all European Monarchies and put an end to the Catholic Church using the same methods that the Jesuits used to protect it from Protestantism. The authorities ordered the prosecution of all members of Freemasonry and the Illuminati. However, Weishaupt and his family escaped with the helped of Ernest II, Duke of Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg (also a Freemason and member of the Illuminati [10]). He lived in Gotha under the Duke's protection until his death on the 18th of November 1830; still renouncing from the Catholic faith.
Barruel claims that the French Revolution was the result of a deliberate conspiracy or plot to overthrow the throne, altar and aristocratic society in Europe. The plot was allegedly hatched by a coalition of philosophes, Freemasons, and the Order of the Illuminati. The conspirators created a system that was inherited by the Jacobins who operated it to its greatest potential. The Memoirs purports to expose the Revolution as the culmination of a long history of subversion…
…Barruel '​s third volume addresses the antisocial conspiracy that was the objective of the Freemasons and the Order of the Illuminati. The philosophes and their attacks against the church and the throne paved the way for the conspiracy that was led by these secret societies. These groups were believed to have constituted a single sect that numbered over 300,000 members who were "all zealous for the Revolution, and all ready to rise at the first signal and to impart the shock to all others classes of the people".[22] Barruel surveyed the history of Masonry and maintained that its higher mysteries had always been of an atheist and republican cast.[23] He believed the Freemasons kept their words and aims secret for many years but on August 12, 1792, two days after the fall of the French monarchy, they ran though the streets openly announcing their secrets. The secret words were "Liberty, Equality, and Fraternity" and the secret aim was the overthrow of the French monarchy and the establishment of the republic.[24] Barruel claimed he heard them speak these words in France but that in other countries the Masons still kept their secrets. A division of the group into numerous lodges ensured that if the secrets of one lodge were discovered, the rest would remain hidden. He believed that it was his job to warn all governments and people of the goals of the Freemasons. Barruel described in detail how this system worked in the case of the Illuminati. Even after Johann Adam Weishaupt, the leader of the sect, was discovered and tried in court, the proceedings could not uncover the universal influence of the Illuminati and no steps were taken against the group.[25] The majority of the secret societies could always survive and carry on their activities because of the organization of the group. The Illuminati, as a whole, functioned to radicalize the movement against the throne and altar and influenced more members of the population to subscribe to their hidden principles.[26] They refined the secret structure that had been provided by the Masons basic framework.
For Barruel, the final designs of the coalition of the philosophes, the Freemasons and the Illuminati were achieved by the Jacobins. These clubs were formed by "the adepts of impiety, the adepts of rebellion, and the adepts of anarchy"[27] working together to implement their radical agenda. Their guiding philosophy and actions were the culmination of the conspiracy as they directly wanted to end the monarchy and the church. Barruel believed that the only difference between the Jacobins and their precursors was that the Jacobins actually brought down the church and the throne and were able to institute their basic beliefs and goals while their precursors only desired to do these things without much success.[28]
The Memoirs and the French Revolution[edit]
According to Barruel, the first major assault on the Enlightenment came during the French Revolution. In the minds of many, the Enlightenment was inextricably connected to the Revolution that followed. This presumed link resulted in an explosion of literature that was hostile to the Enlightenment. When the leaders of the Revolution canonized Voltaireand Rousseau and made the Enlightenment themes of reason, progress, anti-clericalism and emancipation central to their own revolutionary vocabulary, it created a link that meant any backlash against the Revolution would increase opposition to the Enlightenment.[29] The advent of what Graeme Garrard has called the "continuity thesis" between the Enlightenment and the Revolution – the belief that they were connected in some intrinsic way, as cause and effect- proved damaging to the Enlightenment.[30]
For Barruel, the Revolution was not a spontaneous popular uprising expressing a long-suppressed general will. It was instead the consequence of a united minority group who used force, subterfuge and terror to impose their will on an innocent and unsuspecting population.[31] Barruel believed that the Revolution was caused by Voltaire, Rousseau and the other philosophes who conspired with secret societies to destroy Catholicism and the monarchy in France. He argued that the writings of the philosophes had a great influence on those who would lead the Revolution and that Voltaire and his followers were responsible for the training of revolutionaries. It was from the followers of the philosophes "that the revolutionary ministers Necker and Turgot started up; from this class arose those grand revolutionary agents, the Mirabeaux, Sieyes, Laclos, Condorcets; these revolutionary trumps, the Brissots, Champforts, Garats, Cheniers; those revolutionary butchers, the Carras, Frerons, Marats".[32]
The Encyclopédie[edit]

Main article: Encyclopédie

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