A defining moment in history took place on February 6, 1748. On that day Adam Weishaupt was born in Bavaria, setting into motion a series of events that would ultimately change the course of human history.
By 1768 he had a new name, a code name known only to his most trusted confidants . . . SPARTACUS! By 1774 he had founded the Illuminati, a secret organisation dedicated to establishment of a New World Order. Largely funded by the Rothschild banking dynasty he went on to make considerable headway toward his goal. But he wasn’t in a hurry, according to Weishaupt it might take centuries to establish but quietly and secretly it would be done: secrecy being a keyword.
Fast forward to the mid 20th century and Lord Victor Rothschild, of the same banking dynasty, became head of British Military Intelligence. Quietly, behind closed doors, everything was falling into place...
Fast forward again to May 1st 2001, when demonstrations took place in London against the emergent tyranny of the New World Order; many of the demonstrators were not fully aware of the origins of the N.W.O. but participated anyway, largely because they instinctively sensed that something was wrong. For its part the mainstream media did nothing to inform the public, instead it embarked on a campaign of disinformation that ignored the real issues behind the protests.
But then the global media is largely owned or controlled by a handful powerful, influential, and sometimes very wealthy individuals whose motivation is dictated precisely by their power, influence and wealth. In effect they are an integral part of the New World Order: businessmen who own and profit from what is essentially its propaganda arm.
In counterpoint we have the likes of David Icke; who is, depending on your perspective, either the possessor of a truly monstrous ego or alternatively possessed by it. Either way there are a growing number of people who are starting to notice his rampant egotism. The editor of Nexus Magazine recently noted that conference organisers were having trouble finding venues for David to speak at. The problem was not that people didn’t want to listen to him but rather in finding rooms big enough to hold the man and his inflated ego.
We know that we’ve looked at David Icke before but a recent flurry of debate on the internet prompts us to look again; for so fierce did the debate become that yours truly got the distinct impression that hidden forces were intent on promoting him.
With this in mind it’s worth taking another look at the man, for there is much about him that is questionable and some of it is highly suspect. On the one hand he's pushing a message that is deeply, fundamentally, intrinsically ANTI-CHRISTIAN. Such is Icke's charisma however that he's doing it with a smile and convincing the gullible and naive that he's somehow illuminating them.
And it’s no exaggeration to say that his message is fundamentally anti-Christian, as he himself freely admits. “The alleged life of Jesus” Christ, says Icke (page 95 ‘The Biggest Secret’), was a myth created by the then ruling elite, the church authorities and the Holy Roman Empire to further propagate their power. Moreover he doesn’t just deride the very notion of Christ, he goes out of his way to insinuate that the early Christians themselves were little better than terrorists:
“There are scores of documents relating to the Essene customs and organisation”, he writes on page 96 of ‘The Biggest Secret’. “The scrolls confirm that the Essenes were fanatics who followed to the Levite intentions in the Old Testament texts. Anyone who didn’t do the same was the enemy…”
Now go and read the ‘Gospel of the Essenes’ on this website and ask yourself whether Icke’s description of these early Christians rings true.
Yet he hasn’t limited himself to Christianity, he’s also helped discredit genuine conspiracy researchers everywhere. By taking their ideas, passing them of as his own, and then adding his own truly ridiculous ideas, he has by association discredited some genuine research. A recent example appeared once again in 'The Biggest Secret' where he presented convincing evidence that ran counter to the official story about Princess Diana's death; but then, once again, he went and spoilt everything by claiming that the Royal Family are all reptilian hybrids who thrive on human flesh and blood. To any thoughtful person the idea is ridiculous and so, by association, casts doubt on the other ideas he presents, however valid.
Of course that may not be his intention but such is the man’s egoism that he’s blind to its effect, as a story told by told by crop circle researcher Charles Mallet illustrates.
According to Charles a crop circle appeared near the standing stones at Avebury, one of ancient Britain’s most sacred sites. Whilst Charles was investigating the formation David Icke arrived wearing a brightly coloured tracksuit, with a crowd of followers, who were all similarly dressed. Whereupon he began running around the perimeter of the crop circle with his colourfully dressed followers in tow.
Maybe he thought that by running around the perimeter of the crop circle he could absorb some of the energy that created it? Whatever the intention was he didn't explain and nor did he try to investigate the circle itself. Instead he just led his followers in circles around the formation and it further underlines the man’s drive: not towards revealing the truth but an egoism that ultimately leads people around and around in circles.
Last updated 01/12/2003