The Barnes Review May/June 2019 (PDF)




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The Barnes Review





We hear much from conspiracy theorists about the top-tier secret society called the Illuminati. Do they really run the world? Are they even alive today? What’s the truth?

Upon the death of former President George H.W. Bush, mainstream news outlets on the left and right lionized him without question. But what is the real history of “Bush 41”?

Mainstream holocaust scholars insist that Dachau was a massive Nazi killing center. And Jews bristle when it is mentioned that large numbers of non-Jewish prisoners were incarcerated and died there. Here is a review of what some men of the cloth saw and endured there.

Film director Steven Spielberg singlehandedly made Oskar Schindler a household name with his movie Schindler’s List. But before that movie was even conceived, one entrepreneurial rabbi was profiting from the tall tales of Oskar Schindler, swindling not only his supporters, but Schindler himself.

By now, most reasonable people know that the holocaust is one of the most exaggerated historical events in history. But how did the legend really start? Who convinced people that Jews were being slaughtered in the millions? And who kept this beast fed?

Many people believe that the holocaust was one of the best things that ever happened to the state of Israel, for without it, how could Israel ever have been populated? So who really wanted a holocaust—Nazis or Zionists?

In this article, TBR contributing editorial board member John Wear continues his series on the Nuremberg Trials, examining the claims about the Mauthausen work camp and whether or not the defendants were guilty of working their labor force to death, literally.

It’s a subject TBR has covered before: the horrendous behavior of the Soviets during their rampage over Eastern Europe and Germany late in WWII. But in this article, author Thomas Goodrich lets the victims themselves do the talking—and it isn’t a pretty tale.

Recently you may have seen Moshe Rubashkin in the news, as the imprisoned rabbi was given a commutation of his 27-year prison sentence by President Donald Trump. In this article, Dr. Matt Johnson explains why Rubashkin was in jail, and why he should have served the full sentence—and even more.

In 1970s America, national socialists, the KKK, reds and black radicals were duking it out on the streets of America. But when one national socialist group was denied its First Amendment rights, all hell broke loose.

From the Editor—2
TBR Editorial—3
The strange Aleister Crowley—7
A top-level Illuminist—9
Outlawing the Illuminati—11
Guilt by “common design”—21
First “death camp” report—42
The Evian Conference—45
The attack on the Patria—47
The march of the rabbis—49
Prophetic warnings—61
Letters to the Editor—82

Personal From the Editor


Last issue we announced that TBR would be publishing three new books and, in exchange for contributions for those books, we would send everyone who donated gift certificates to use to purchase the books. I am happy to say that I have completed those books and thus will be sending the books instead of the gift certificates.

Due to the strong response to this promotion, we were able to pay the authors their commissions, design them and have the books printed faster than expected. Thanks to TBR readers, these three projects are an unqualified success and are now in stock!

The three books are: 

Israel’s Billions: Jewish Swindlers and International Financiers—Robbing the Goyim for Fun and Profit. This 279-page masterpiece by persecuted Revisionist writer Hervé Ryssen is now ready to ship and is also on sale for any readers who would like to order it. It is the most detailed book in English on the subject offered by any publisher.

The Soviet Experiment: Challenging the Apologists for Communist Tyranny. Written by TBR’s Dr. Matthew Raphael Johnson, this 241-page illustrated book was inspired by those court historians (and some Revisionists) who insist on mischaracterizing the inherent essence of Red Russia. As such, Dr. Johnson clarifies some very important points (among others), namely that: 1) Christian Russia of the Romanovs was
not a repressive state; 2) the West, despite the facade of the Cold War, was never anti-Communist at all; and 3) Josef Stalin was not some kind of misunderstood saint who caught on too late to the true nature of the Bolsheviks and was unaware (oops!) of the mass genocide happening all around him. 

Rise of the Aryans: How Ancient Whites Influenced and Established Global Civilization. Written by popular author Patrick Chouinard, this book is absolutely riveting and covers a tremendous range of historical material, delving into architectural and cultural mysteries that span the globe. Rather than give credit to extraterrestrials, Chouinard proves that it was white people who were responsible for many of the accomplishments some have made a pretty penny assigning to “ancient aliens.” Loaded with 186 B&W illustrations, Rise of the Aryans is one of the most intriguing and beautiful books TBR has even produced. 

And here’s even more good news. The late Victor Thorn’s Holocaust Hoax Exposed is back in print. About six months ago, we were told by the printer Victor had used to produce this book that the owners had decided they didn’t want to print it anymore. Obviously, they were scared off by the subject matter. And, while promising again and again to release the files to us and/or Victor’s heirs, they never did, forcing me to recreate the entire 186-page book from scratch. I have done that and Holocaust Hoax is now on sale as well. 

I say it over and over: None of this is possible without you. And so I thank you once again for not only subscribing to THE BARNES REVIEW magazine, but also for supporting our efforts to get unique, politically incorrect material published—material that is evidently so dangerous, it has to be banned and suppressed by the biggest Internet companies on the planet. And you thought print was dead? It’s not. ❖

Executive Editor

An Authentic History of The Illuminati

By John Tiffany

No one who has looked into the matter with an open mind can deny that secret societies are extremely influential across the globe. And at the top of the heap is a shadowy group, rumor has it, called the Illuminati. “Illuminati” means the enlightened ones, and they themselves believe they are the true keepers of the light (and the rest of us, who disagree with their ideas, are ignorant, stupid and deplorable). But it is more appropriate to think of them as the “endarkened ones,” the people of the dark side. (Leo Zagami refers to them as satanic and anti-Christian.)

This is assuming they actually exist. But there are those who say the Illuminist order is little more than a figment of our paranoid imagination. The Illuminati secret society was a real thing back in the 1780s but that version definitely does not exist today. Others name names of what they say are today’s Illuminati members, or so they claim. So, what is the truth? The truth about the Illuminati is confusing, and no doubt deliberately so, as the first rule of this ultra-secret society is to deny its very existence. One therefore must be suspicious of claims of non-existence—Illuminati deniers may be acting on its behalf as a cover-up, knowingly or unknowingly. Certainly we’ve all heard of the Illuminati— supposedly such stars and celebrities as Beyoncé Knowles are members of this secret society that literally plans to take over the world. But others tell us the organization, founded in 1776, fizzled and died out by the 1820s at latest, and any modern references to it are just jokes or hoaxes or wishful thinking.

While the Illuminati makes a good bogeyman, according to Terry Melanson, there is no evidence it continued past 1793 or so. Its influence, however, continues to this day. Melanson is the owner of the online Illuminati Conspiracy Archive and has been writing about the Illuminati ever since 2000, with his magnum opus being Perfectibilists: The 18th Century Bavarian Order of the Illuminati. Much of the confusion arises from the fact that the label “Illuminati” is used in two distinct senses, although without people realizing this. Thus, there are not one but two Illuminatis: the Order of Illuminati dating from 1776, and the Illuminati conspiracy. The latter refers to a presumed master conspiracy that has been going on for thousands of years, and is controlling many of the lesser conspiracies that we see still going on today.

According to Zagami, himself a confessed member or ex-member of the master conspiracy, the Illuminati conspiracy is very real. He claims supernatural entities, which some describe as “reptilian,” control the human members. We know of no actual evidence of these reptilian demons, although their human worshippers are real. But Zagami believes the legions of Satan are real, and says Satanism is growing and that “pedophilia” is rampant among evil elitists, especially in Britain, and the Satanists are protected by secularists and scientists who pooh-pooh anything supernatural.

Many “conspiracy truthers,” say George H.W. Bush, when he boasted that a “New World Order” was coming, was speaking of the goal of this elusive Illuminati conspiracy. Sometimes there are “wars” between the different branches or tentacles of the Illuminati conspiracy, such as Donald Trump’s war with the older version of the New World Order, says Zagami.

Norman Davies once quipped: “Conspiracy theories of history are not fashionable.” But history has never known a shortage of conspiratorial societies, conspiracies or conspirators. Even if there is no Illuminati Order today, that does not mean there is no “Master Conspiracy” that perhaps stood or stands behind the Illuminati and much of our history and current events. No one can dispute the forces of the “New World Order.” Such things as the debasement of our money and many other ills befalling us are clearly conspiratorial in nature. The Illuminati conspiracy also carries out human sacrifice, often of children, says Zagami. Hollywood is profoundly linked with Aleister Crowley and the Illuminati conspiracy.

ISIS, the Islamic State, is also controlled by the Illuminati conspiracy, says Zagami. According to the website History 101, the Order of Illuminati was born in 1776 (coincidentally a great year for the U.S.A. also), in the principality of Bavaria. It was launched by Prof. Johann Adam Weishaupt, an obscure doctor of natural law and canon law, who seems an unlikely founder for the Illuminist conspiracy. Some claim he did not invent the Illuminati but merely revived it—although this is possible, there is no evidence for it. One of the Illuminati’s symbols is the owl. Pallas Athena, or Minerva to the Romans, was worshipped by the ancient Greeks as the goddess of wisdom. Owls were sacred to Athena and throve in large numbers at the acropolis of Athens, and were depicted on the Athenian silver tetradrachm. Robert Anton Wilson said, “The Order of Illuminati has been traced back [by various authors] to the Knights Templar, to the Greek and Gnostic initiatory cults, to Egypt, even to Atlantis.”

Weishaupt was born February 6, 1748 in Ingolstadt, Bavaria (a tiny German kingdom at the time). He was a convert to Catholicism, but from what he converted is not mentioned. It is said he was a Jesuit for a time (his education was entrusted to them), but apparently quit when he learned “something disturbing” about them.

The degree of power to which the representatives of the Society of Jesus [Jesuits] had been able to attain in Bavaria was all but absolute. Members of the order were the confessors and preceptors of the electors; hence they had a direct influence upon the policies of government. The censorship of religion had fallen into their eager hands, to the extent that some of the parishes even were compelled to recognize their authority and pow er. To exterminate all Protestant influence and to render the Catholic establishment complete, they had taken possession of the instruments of public education. It was by Jesuits that the majority of the Bavarian colleges were founded, and by them they were controlled. By them also the secondary schools of the country were conducted. (Vernon L. Stauffer, The European Illuminati)

He grew up with the conviction that both church and state (the monarchy) were repressing freedom of thought. He decided to seek out his own alternative belief system, which would be illuminated or enlightened as he saw it. From the French philosophers, he absorbed the idea of thinking for oneself and social reform. At this time, he looked into joining the Freemasons, but either he lacked the admission fee or he disliked Masonic ritual. At any rate, he decided to form his own secret society instead, inspired by the Eleusinian mysteries and the influence exerted by the secret cult of the Pythagoreans. It seems likely Weishaupt was desirous of overthrowing the powerful hold of the Jesuits on Bavaria.

“On a wider scale, he was convinced the world would profit from the overthrow of all governmental and religious institutions … [replacing them with] a worldwide, yet secretive, committee of initiates.” (He had a personal library of 3,000 books, in an era in which you were considered quite a bibliophile if you owned 300 books. Many of the volumes in his collection had been banned by the Catholic Church. Times were still primitive in Bavaria: “Witches” were still being burned when he was two years old.) Weishaupt saw the Jesuits, the Rosicrucians and other occult groups as enemies of the Order of Illuminati.

He had contempt for all forms of theosophy, occultism, spiritualism and magic. Oddly, today everyone (almost everyone) links the Illuminati with the all-seeing eye and esoteric practices. The popular myth of the Illuminati is almost the opposite of the little-known truth. Somehow he managed to round up four like-thinkers and gather together on May 1, 1776, in a forest near Ingolstadt. For recruitment, young men were targeted, as anyone over 30 was considered (by Weishaupt) as not open to new ideas. Actually at this time, according to History Pod, the organization formed was named the Covenant of Perfectibility or Order of Perfectibilists. Weishaupt called it that because he had a notion that man could be made “perfect.” But he had a change of heart and decided to change the name to the Order of the Illuminati.

They called themselves heirs to the Knights Templar—ironically a controversial Christian secret society. They are believed to have told Cagliostro, a famous occultist, they were “committed to avenging the death of Templar grand master Jacques de Molay by reducing to dust the triple crown of the popes and disposing of the last Capetian kings of France.” In truth, the Illuminati paved the way for the Communist Party, most of our wars and war criminal George H.W. Bush’s New World Order. Masons, although a secretive society involved in much local and national charity work, are not necessarily bad, though some lodges have through history had powerful people with selfish goals in them. Many of America’s founding fathers were Masons. George Washington, Thomas Paine and possibly Thomas Jefferson belonged to Masonic societies, according to Arthur Thompson of the John Birch Society.

Others, including many of TBR’s own writers and respected authors such as Eustace Mullins, insist Masonry at its core is a network dedicated to influencing the destinies of nations. But neither Paine nor Jefferson, nor Benjamin Franklin, was an Illuminist. Washington—a top Mason— did express concern: “It was not my intention to doubt that the doctrine of the Illuminati and principles of Jacobinism had not spread in the United States. On the contrary, no one is more truly satisfied of this fact than I am.” (Melanson 59) One of the early and highly influential Order of Illuminati members was the baron Adolph Franz Friedrich Ludwig von Knigge. Von Knigge, a north German aristocrat, combined his efforts to promote Illuminism after about 1781 with J.C. Bode, a prominent German Mason. Knigge perfected the degrees of Illuminist membership. The three major degrees are called (a little confusingly) “Nursery,” “Masonry” and, highest of the three, “Mysteries.” Each contains four or five subdegrees. Interestingly, the highest subdegree is called King, though the Illuminati was allegedly an anti-monarchical organization.) However, there is not one king but a Council of Nine, reportedly. At one time the count de Saint Vincent was the master of the international Council of Nine, or Confederation of Initiates, according to the documentary movie American Illuminati. The order quickly became popular, attracting thousands and thousands of members. It spread into France, Holland, Belgium, Denmark, Sweden, Hungary, Poland and Italy.

Von Knigge, it is said, was not only an intellectual but a highly religious Christian and would not have had anything to do with an anti-Christian organization, so we can be sure that, at least at this time, the Order of Illuminati was not against Christianity (although some members certainly were fervent believers in Deism and held no brief for the Old Testament). The Order of Illuminati was not, initially, an evil organization. But the road to hell, it is said, is paved with good intentions, and somewhere along the way the forces of evil took over. The first rule of the Order of Illuminati, laid down by Adam Weishaupt, is to conceal and deny the very existence of the Order of Illuminati. So from that, right off, we know he is a liar. If its existence is detected, Thompson says, the next of Weishaupt’s rules takes effect: Insist that the goals of the group are harmless, even beneficial. If we are outlawed, Weishaupt allegedly taught (the third rule), we pretend to disband, go underground and our group re-emerges under a different name.

Perhaps this partly explains the plethora of secret and semi-secret societies and their names: Carbonari, le Cercle Sociale, Rosicrucians, Skull and Bones, Soka Gakkai, Bilderberg group, Council on Foreign Relations, the Vatican, the British royal family, various mafias and so on (and on and on—there are a lot of them). Some of them may be little else than the Order of Illuminati with a new face. The Yale-based Skull and Bones, in particular, patterns itself on the Order of Illuminati. The Order of Illuminati itself may be gone, but its policies and methods do live on. The Jesuits are said to have fought the Order of Illuminati from the beginning. Ironically Weishaupt adopted the methods of the Jesuits, with secrecy and a network of spies. History records him as a person of “commendable moral character” as well as an “intelligent” and “profound thinker.”

But from what he wrote he sounds like a starry-eyed liberal maniac:

[U]niversal happiness complete and rapid could be achieved by disposing of hierarchy, rank and riches. Princes and nations will disappear without violence from the Earth; the human race will become one family; the world will be the abode of reasonable men. (From Vigilant Citizen)

If you ask this writer, those sound like the words of a “useful idiot” and a dreamer, someone without a grain of common sense, assuming he means what he says. One gets the sense Weishaupt was just a front man, a puppet for someone far more insidious. In 1777, Weishaupt joined the Masonic lodge of Theodore of Good Counsel in Munich. This was part of an Order of Illuminati plan to infiltrate and take over the Freemasons. He is said to have successfully propagated his views into the lodge. He also managed to cause his lodge to be “virtually absorbed into the Illuminist order almost immediately.” The new method of spreading Illuminism by means of its affiliation with Masonic lodges promptly demonstrated its worth. Largely because of the fine strategy of seeking its recruits among the officers and other influential personages in the lodges of Free – masonry, one after another of the latter in quick succession went over to the new system.

New prefectures were established, new provinces organized, and there was a steady and plentiful stream of new recruits. Students, merchants, doctors, pharmacists, lawyers, judges, professors, preceptors, civil officers, pastors and priests all were generously represented among the recruits. Distinguished names appeared upon the rosters of the lodges of the new system. Duke Ferdinand of Brunswick, Duke Ernst of Gotha, Duke Karl August of Saxe-Weimar, Prince August of Saxe-Gotha, Prince Carl of Hesse, Baron Dalberg, the philosopher Johann Gottfried von Herder, the poet Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and the educationist Johann Heinrich Pestalozzi were among the number enrolled. By the end of 1784 the leaders boasted of a total enrollment of 2,000-3,000 members and the establishment of the order upon a solid foundation seemed to be fully ensured. Most researchers studying occultism believe the Order of Illuminati was not so much the creation of Weishaupt or anyone else but the rare appearance of an ancient brotherhood that can be traced back to the medieval Knights Templar.

Writes Manly P. Hall:

[H]istory was falsified to make certain sequences of activity unrecognizable. The shift of emphasis never gave the impression of abruptness, and the motion appeared as a dawning of social consciousness. The most obvious clues to the secret activity have been the prevailing silence about the origin and the impossibility of filing the lacunae in the records of 17th- and 18th-century fraternal orders. (Masonic Orders of Fraternity)

The 18th and 19th centuries are when the old Bavarian Order of Illuminati was active, a period when multiple secret societies were causing revolutions, overthrowing monarchies and weakening the pope, and taking control of the banking system. But the Order of Illuminati became beset by internal conflicts, and von Knigge resigned disgustedly in 1784.

The Bavarian government banned the order and threw many members into prison. Weishaupt fled to Gotha in north Germany, where he defended his ideas in A Complete History of the Persecutions of the Illuminati in Bavaria (1785), A Picture of Illuminism (1786), An Apology for the Illuminati (1786) and An Improved System of Illuminism (1787). He died in 1811 or 1830—authorities cannot agree even on this point.

The Order of Illuminati was officially “disbanded” in 1788 by the Bavarian government, which considered it subversive. But some conspiritologists believe it never really disbanded, hiding in plain sight in other secret societies. Some modern secret societies such as the Ordo Templi Orientis have claimed to be heirs of Illuminism.

Says Vigilant Citizen:

The political side of modern Illuminism is a lot more visible, and its plans are obvious. An increasingly restrictive and concentrated group is being entrusted with the creation of important decisions and policies. International committees and organizations, acting above elected officials, are today creating social and economic policies that are applied on a global level. This phenomenon is rather new in world history as rather than kingdoms or nation-states, a non-elected shadow government, composed of the world’s elite, is gradually becoming the center of world power.

According to James Wasserman:

On another political plane are ideological groups such as the Council on Foreign Relations, or participants in the World Economic Forum [or the Bilderberg group]. Here we find leaders in politics, business, finance, education, and the media who share a belief in the value of global solutions; are in position of high authority and influence; and represent different levels of involvement with the inner circle of the group. Most members simply welcome the opportunity to associate with other well-known luminaries and are honored by being offered membership or attendance privileges. Yet, the ideology at the highest levels of such groups supports a world government–to be administered by a class of experts and planners, entrusted with running centrally organized social and political institutions. Although members may be persuaded to add their considerable voices to certain transnational political and economic policies, they may not be as supportive (or even aware) of the long-range ambitions of the inner circle. While these groups quite often hold their meetings in secret, their membership lists are a matter of public record. It is the central agenda that is disguised. (The Mystery Traditions)

Remember what Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter observed: “The real rulers in Washington are invisible and exercise power from behind the scenes.”


Another secret society—one you may not have heard of—is the Carbonari. (The word is Italian for charcoal makers.) How are the Illuminati, the Carbonari, Young America, the Rosicrucians and others of their ilk related to one another and to the political parties known as the Communists, Democrats and Republicans? These are earth-shakingly important matters.

Arthur R. Thompson speaks of the overall movement as communism, which he describes as a war against God and the Constitution. The early Reds aimed to transform America into a Bolshevik republic, which they would then use to invade and bolshevize the rest of the world. There were some modifications along the way, but that’s basically what they were doing in 1789, in 1848 and even now. Even ministers and churches were subverted into advocating “liberation theology.”

Much of what students in the public schools are taught as history is war propaganda and lies that serve the agenda of the Communist Illuminati, a history of ignored or distorted facts. As George Orwell warned us, “The most effective way to destroy a people is to deny and obliterate their own understanding of history.” Much of this distortion is by stealing books from libraries, or by controlling the publication and distribution of books.

Just look at how the establishment has fought against Holocaust truth books and THE BARNES REVIEW, for example, or such classics as None Dare Call It Treason and None Dare Call It Conspiracy. The Illuminati conspiracy is a fact, not a myth. Still around, it is both a starting point and a focus of the Master Conspiracy, author Arthur Thompson says in his book To the Victors Go the Myths and Monuments. Jacobinism was the first major front of Illuminism in France and later the United States. The Society of the Friends of the Constitution (Société des amis de la Constitution), after 1792 renamed Society of the Jacobins, Friends of Freedom and Equality (Société des Jacobins, amis de la liberté et de l’égalité), commonly known as the Jacobin Club (Club des Jacobins) or simply the Jacobins, were the people behind the French Reign of Terror, putting tens of thousands to death. The club was so called because of the Dominican convent where they ori ginally met, in the Rue Saint-Jacques (Jacobus in Latin) in Paris.

Winston Churchill is quoted as saying of the Illuminati:

This movement among the Jews is not new. … This worldwide conspiracy for the overthrow of civilization and for the reconstitution of society on the basis of arrested development, of envious malevolence and impossible equality has been steadily growing. … It has been the mainspring of every subversive movement during the 19th century.

Said a report of the California State Investigating Committee on Education in 1953:

So-called modern Communism is apparently the same hypocritical and deadly world conspiracy to destroy civilization that was founded by the secret Order of the Illuminati in Bavaria on May 1, 1776 and that raised its hoary head in our Colonies [states] here at the critical period before the adoption o f our federal constitution.

The Order of Illuminati continued to exert its influence at least through the entire 19th century, and its poisonous offspring, Communism, dominated entire swaths of the globe in the 20th century and still remains powerful in the 21st century, most notably in Asia. (Unfortunately, we are seeing a resurgence of it here in the United States today, as well.)


The main tenets of the Illuminati-Red movement are twofold: They are anti-God (focusing on the destruction of Christianity) and pro-“one-world government” (to be ruled by them). Subgoals are the destruction of nations in favor of internationalism, and with it the discouragement of patriotism and encouragement of “universal brotherhood and sisterhood”; abolition of marriage and family ties; state control of children; and suppression of property rights and inheritance. Anyone who tried to expose the conspiracy’s existence and goals was to be smeared as insane. If you’ve studied the truth, you’ve probably experienced this yourself. The insidiousness of the master conspiracy is revealed in this quotation from Order of Illuminati founder Adam “Spartacus” Weishaupt: Conceal the very fact of our existence. If they discover us, conceal our real objective by profession of benevolence. If our real objective is perceived, pretend to disband and relinquish the whole thing, but assume another name and put forth new agents. And they have operated in this manner over the years. Tactically the conspiracy always makes it a priority to take over the media—this is why the “establishment media” is so left-leaning.


European movements had an influence on the early United States of America. President George Washington repeatedly expressed his awareness and concern about French-inspired troublemakers. The Whiskey Rebellion of western Pennsylvania was a result of agitation carried on by so-called democratic societies (later to become the Democratic Party), which received their inspiration from the French Jacobins. Interestingly, the Democratic Party was originally named the Republican Party, then changed its name briefly to the Democratic-Republican Party, as if hoping to confuse people as to their true intentions. Melanson says his research has identified about 1,200 of the “original” Illuminatists—those Order of Illuminati members from the 18th century. His aforementioned book Perfectibilists focuses on 447 of them.

These include some of the most important but little-known figures of the Enlightenment. But Zagami identifies Michael Paul Bertiaux as “one of the ‘gurus’ of the New Age occult circles working for the Illuminati.” (p. 25) He also writes about Peter-Robert Koenig, the “self-proclaimed historian of the Illuminati.” (pp. 24-25) Another Illuminati conspiracy member was Clement de Saint-Marcq, author of the heretical “Eucharist” of the Illuminati conspiracy. (1906; p. 81) Zagami says the Ordo Templi Orientis (OTO) is an Illuminati conspiracy cult. He states that Lon Milo Duquette is U.S. deputy general of the OTO. (p. 110) Dr. Nicholaj de Mattos Frisvold is named as a “respected Satanist connected with the OTO,” with “his own dangerous Luciferian sect.” (p. 118)

He also names Frater (Brother) Superior Arild Stromsvag as the supreme guide of the OTO in Norway. (p. 123) In 2003, the British secretary for the OTO was Brother Stephen Scho field. (p. 127) Prof. Henrik Bogdan is a senior fellow of OTO. (p. 128) John Hilmer Berge Faerset was secretary of the local OTO in Oslo. (p. 236) French occultist Christan Bouchet, a “far-right politician,” is identified as ex-OTO. Presidents Eisenhower and Kennedy warned us about the master conspiracy. The question: How to defeat the Illuminati? 1) Seek God and allow Him to keep you in righteousness. 2) Study your enemy. 3) Prepare a plan of attack. 4) Carry out your plan, and do not give up. ❖


Conspiracy Archive, “Illuminati Conspiracy Archive: All Articles,”

Entenmen, Elizabeth, “List of Illuminati Members,” found online at

Heathcliff, “List of Illuminati Members,”

InOtherNewsRadio, “In Other News July 9, 2015 – Terry Melanson – Perfectibilists,” at

Marrs, Jim, The Rise of the Fourth Reich, New York, NY, Harper-Collins, 2008.

Melanson, Terry, Perfectibilists, Waltervillle, Ore., Trine Day, 2009.

Thompson, Arthur R., To the Victor Go the Myths and Monuments: The History of the First Hundred Years of the War Against God and the Constitution, 1776-1876, and Its Modern Impact, Appleton, Wisc., American Opinion Foundation Publishing, 2016.

Top Secret Writers, “Interview With Illuminati Author Terry Melanson,”

Zagami, Leo Lyon, Confessions of an Illuminati, Vol. 1, San Francisco, Calif., CCC Publishing, 2016.

Zanna, Gianluca, “Confessions of an Illuminati,” which can be found online at

.s. ❖

ARTHUR KEMP is an independent publisher who runs He is also the author of March of the Titans.

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