When President George Bush Sr. gave his September, 11, 1991 New World Order speech, he aroused a lot of suspicion as to the meanings of those words. It was then that the president’s involvement with certain secret societies hit the burgeoning social media and more people began to use the internet to dig deeper into the Bush family’s involvement with various secret societies. During that time, the subject of the Illuminati grew in popularity and people began to realize that Ronald Reagan’s claims of communist totalitarianism was just a front for these secret societies to take economic and political advantage of certain geographical areas in the world by use of private and government armies. Some theories began to rise regarding New World Order as a manifestation of the Illuminati order and its goals to have one world government, one world economy and one world religion. This concept, according to many beliefs, began with the infamous Nimrod – the mighty hunter before the Lord.
According to certain historical documents, Nimrod was originally from the area near present day Ethiopia. Truth be told, he may not have gone by the name Nimrod. There are sources that suggest the word Nimrod was an adjective describing a less than desirable man who had enough charm or force to build incredible armies and conquer or build the “Land of Seven Cities.” In doing so, he created the first empire. His wife, Semiramis was placed in charge of the religious rites and she led the priests who guided the people in the conquered cities to practice and patronize the religion. As Nimrod promoted civil rule, his wife promoted the religious dogma, thus the practice of one law, one religion and one economic system was born.
As time passed, Nimrod was killed, his son Tammuz eventually became leader, and it became impossible to subdue so many people in a quickly growing world population. The empire began to lose grip of its influence and the mission to consolidate power subsequently became impossible. After Nimrod’s death, the confusion and alternative pedagogies, biblically symbolized by the sudden changed languages at the Tower of Babel, was the catalyst to the spreading population throughout Mesopotamia. As freedom began to get the upper hand, the stories of Nimrod’s various patron supporters continued as legends and eventually myths. These evolving stories passed from one generation to the other, and the human characters were forgotten, renamed and symbolized. Their stories became more entertainment than worship or warning and somewhere in the shadow of forgetfulness, the blue print for Nimrod’s order through different names, remained alive.
Nimrod, his wife and the priests became immortal through these stories. Nimrod, evolved into multiple characters. For the Greeks, Nimrod was immortalized as at least two characters, Orion and Uranus. Orion was called the great hunter. His story begins with a poor, pious father, Hyrieus, who graciously serves as host to a group of incognito gods – Zeus, Hermes and Poseidon. Despite his insolvency, Hyrieus sacrifices and feeds to his guest his last bull. The gods subsequently, after revealing their immortality, see to it that he has a son who becomes a great hunter. Orion is born a very handsome lad. He is a giant and uncharacteristically strong. These are symbolic traits used to describe Nimrod’s charm, influence, and larger than life presence. His birth promised by the three gods could symbolize Nimrod’s claim to the religious rights. Zeus was the god of many things to the Greeks; the protector of the family property (Zeus Herkeios), the protector of cities (Zeus Polius) and the guardian of oaths (Zeus Horkios). Hermes was the god of secrets, messages, invention, travel and trickery. Poseidon was to the Greeks the god of the sea which was frequently used to move their armies. In this way, the Greeks symbolized Nimrod’s authority as a form of divine approval.
As the Greek myth goes, Orion was hired by King Oenopion to kill the ferocious beasts that terrified the inhabitants of the island Chios. With his success, came a compulsion for the hunt and he promised to kill all the wild animals on the earth. These wild animals are obvious symbols of the uncivilized races who did not submit to Nimrod’s governmental or religious authority.
The symbolism and connections between Orion and Nimrod are obvious, but more so when we consider Uranus. He is the overthrown sky god, who was born from Chaos – a name that connects to the present day monotheistic creation stories as well as a symbolic connection to the state of the world at the time Nimrod was born. At that time, there were no civilizations in terms of government. Without a civil law and order, the god Chaos may, in some respects, represent the civil or uncivil lives of men. As ruler, Uranus – the sky, procreates with Gaia – the earth goddess who gives birth to some horrific children. Uranus fears his children and imprisons them deep within the earth. When the Titans are born, Kronos, through his mother’s schemes attacks Uranus with a sickle, cutting his father into pieces and casting the pieces aside, scattering them in the ocean. The similarity between Nimrod’s and Uranus’ death too close to deny that they are not one in the same. There are two stories to Nimrod’s death – one is that he was killed by a Semitic king who fought against Nimrod and after winning a decisive battle, captured Nimrod and subsequently ordering his death. At the Semitic king’s orders, Nimrod was cut into pieces and those pieces buried in scattered holes so that his followers would not have a place to enshrine or make a martyr of the tyrant king. A second story tells of his conflict with his wife after learning that she was pregnant from a ceremonial orgy. His wife, being the supreme leader of the religion supplanted animal worship with human worship. Each year, a lamb was sacrificed to symbolize the end of a year. The lamb was ripped apart while it was alive. A new lamb replaced it. The young lamb was loved, well fed, and at the end of that year, torn asunder just the same. As the story goes, the wife Semiramis convinced her priests to do the same to their king. Taken by hallucinates and other drugs, the priests attacked and killed their king, ripping him into thirteen pieces. This practice was continued for many centuries on some Greek islands.
In Egypt, Osiris’ life and death was without coincidence similarly depicted. Osiris was the pharaoh of Egypt rivaled by his brother Set – a word that was to represent Shem, the son of Noah. Whereas Shem was the father of the Semitic groups, Set represented their willingness to live without order and government. He is depicted as a conflicting foe against civil progress and he captures his brother, Osiris by locking him in a box, that was made to fit the pharaoh. The box, thrown into the Nile river became the object of the overthrown queen’s search. Isis, this representation of Semiramis was extremely loyal to her husband. When she found the box and Osiris still in it, she faced further disappointment when Set stole the body away from his sister, ripped it into thirteen pieces and scattered them over the earth.
There are too many similarities for simple coincidence and these stories come from different cultures which suggest many possibilities. What is more intriguing is that the messages, codes, and inspiration continues to live via the literature classes in school, and as our civil world advances, the move to the Illuminati order’s goals become more obvious. Take for example the push for centralization. We have already established a one world government prototype by function of the United Nations. With that government, there are various international laws and treaties made to subject nations that wish to remain independent. The European union’s combination of currency to make the Euro remains an example of the one global currency idea. Bitcoin, is perhaps the future evil – if one believes that the order is evil. As far as religion, we have in our American ideology Justice and Liberty for all. It could be reasonably argued, that Liberty is a religion and those who cling to their traditional religious dogma, in the face of her impositions, are her enemies.