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"novus ordo seclorum", translated “a new order of the ages”

The Illuminati conspiracy involves a secret group whose agenda is to protect Earth's assets into a "New Age". The back of the American dollar bill, "novus ordo seclorum" can roughly be translated from Latin as “a new order of the ages”.


The Illuminati is comprised of a secret council of nine members who work together to promote universal balance,[1] but with affects that may be catastrophic to the interests of humans. The Council of Nine are "The Nine Unknown Men" that are said to have assisted King Ashoka in keeping secret nine branches of wisdom. If in the wrong hands, these wisdoms could cause an existential threat to mankind. The nine branches of wisdom are each recorded in nine books.[2]

The Illuminati council of Nine was familiar to the Egyptians as the "Ennead", meaning "The Nine".[3] Similarly, they are represented in the Egyptian Ogdoad of eight deities.[4] Arizona Wilder associated the Illuminati with the phrase “The Eyes of Eight” and likens the whole affair to Alice going down the rabbit hole. Because, the Illuminati council has been around on Earth for 34,000 years.[1]

The prefix of Illuminati is "Illum-", from the Akkadian word "Ilum",[5] loosely translated as "deity"; but has later become realized to mean "shining", "illuminating", and "illustrious". The prefix was borrowed into Hebrew as El-, to which the word El-ohim comes from.[6] David Icke connects the ancient prefix "el-" to the modern word "elite" (an el-ite). Also, Alumni (See also Secret society).

Ilum is also found in the word nef-ilim. In the sense of "fallen (nef) princes (ilum)", Rational Christianity defines nefilim as "royalty or aristocrats who were generally immoral and married common women, possibly against their will or despite their already being married."[7] This behaviour is recognised in the Epic of Gilgamesh before the Great Flood when complaints at Uruk were made about the great king Gilgamesh taking men's wives for himself. "Supreme over other kings, lordly in appearance...Gilgamesh does not leave a girl to her mother...the gods kept hearing their complaints".[8]

Did Atlantis exist?
Yes. The proof is Göbekli Tepe, a buried artificial temple structure in southeast Turkey, dated by scholars to the Last Ice Age—11,700 years ago. This is the same time frame Plato gave for the fall of Atlantis in his writings. Plato is most famous for The Republic.

"Illustrious" means to be "well known, respected, and admired for past achievements".[9] This was the case of the Ilum who were known for designing the Great Pyramids of Giza, and other lost complexes, such as Atlantis, before the Great Flood happened 11,700 years ago.

Seven of the Ilum, known as the "Seven Sages", were involved in the building plans of Unug Kulaba,[8] a well founded brick-built edifice that "shone forth like the silver in the lode." The quarry is said to be of "blocks of lapis lazuli, and mountain stones [that] were brought down together from their mountains". At Unug Kulaba was a great temple called E-ana, where "the great princes allowed Unug Kulaba's E-ana to lift its head high." The great princes are the Ilum, or Anunnaki, meaning "princely offspring", or "Nephilim" best translated as "princes" by rational Christians.[7] The story of Unug Kulaba is found in one of the longest Sumerian epics so far discovered, Enmerkar and the lord of Aratta.[10] Theologians equate the Sumerian story to Nimrod's "Tower of Babel" mentioned in Hebrew Genesis.

The ancient tower is conceptualised in Tarot, card number 16. Rider–Waite tarot depicts the great tower being struck by lightning, so as to loose its crown. The Tower card signifies or signals the end of an age, or reign, or something of great importance. Interestingly, the Illuminati: New World Order 1994 trading card game by Steve Jackson Games,[11] has a tower card in its deck of a modern twin tower getting struck.


Steve Jackson Games (1994)
Illuminati: New World Order


From nine descendant (nef) royal princes (ilum), who took for themselves human wives, they bore many powerful descendants to oligarchies. Fritz Springmeier notes thirteen top bloodlines of the Illuminati. But David Hill presented a more comprehensive list of bloodlines in his manuscript. He writes, "Yes, it is a fact: the Mellons, Carnegies, Rothschilds, Rockefellers, Dukes, Astors, Dorrances, Reynoldses, Stilimans, Bakers, Pynes, Cuilmans, Watsons, Tukes, Kleinworts, DuPonts, Warburgs, Phippses, Graces, Guggenheims, Milners, Drexels, Winthrops, Vanderbilts, Whitneys, Harknesses and other super rich Illuminated families generally get along quite well with Communists, who supposedly want to take away the wealth of these men and give it to the people. However, this is only double talk designed to bolster the superstructure of delusion that Communists are the enemies of all Capitalists. But Communists, like the super rich families, are not the enemies of MONOPOLY CAPITALISM: they are the foes of FREE ENTERPRISE." (Untitled manuscript of David Hill, p. 215.)[12]

The Illuminati Council of 9 has a watch-group called MJ-12, the "Olympians", who manage S-4 affairs in relation with global intelligence communities. The Olympians lead the Club of Rome and Committee of 300,[13] organising operations through the ACL, Bohemian Grove, Cosmos Club, the CFR, Grand Druid Council (Council of 13), Jason Society, Jason Group, Ordo Saturis, OTO groups, MI-6, Mothers of Darkness, Pilgrim Society, Prieure de Sion, Process Church, the Sanhedrin, and Temple of Power.[12]

Popular culture

Many celebrities in the music industry claim to be members of the Illuminati, but they usually only do this for attention.

  • The Illuminatus! Trilogy (1975) by Robert Shea and Robert Anton Wilson popularized the Illuminati.

See also