Unmasking the World's Most Exclusive Clubs: Inside the Shadowy Realm of Secret Societies
Unveiling the Veil: A Deep Dive into the Inner Workings of Freemasonry, Ivy League College Clubs, the Bilderberg Group, the Council on Foreign Relations, and the Trilateral Commission
In a world of smoke and mirrors, where the true power brokers operate in the shadows, it can be difficult to discern the forces that shape our lives. Behind the scenes, powerful organizations and individuals are working tirelessly to exert control over governments and shape global events to suit their interests. The Council on Foreign Relations, the Trilateral Commission, and other secretive groups wield immense power and influence, directing the actions of puppet governments and the military-industrial complex. Their ultimate goal? A one-world government, run by the elite and enslaving the rest of humanity. In this context, it becomes clear how our economic and financial systems have been engineered to keep us in a state of perpetual slavery. So join me as we delve into the murky world of global power politics and uncover the truth behind the forces that rule us.
Freemasonry is perhaps the most well-known and yet widely misunderstood of all secret societies, both by outsiders and even by its own adherents at lower levels. Its origins can be traced back to the medieval crafts, where each trade had its own guild or union to protect the interests of its members. In exchange for this protective presence, craftsmen were subject to strict regulations. They had to serve as apprentices, often without pay, for a period of two to ten years, depending on the trade. They lived with and obeyed their master craftsmen, who taught them the trade. After this long induction process was complete, the apprentice was finally free to start out on their own, frequently marrying one of their master's daughters.
As economics expanded, craftsmen often needed to borrow money to finance long-term or long-distance undertakings. Their willingness to pay interest for this benefit created a need for money-lending, which the Christian Church condemned as usury. Money-lending was only permitted by and to Jews, who were barred from guild membership due to their religious practices.
Stonemasons, due to the nature of their trade, were constantly on the move, seeking employment in different villages and towns. Their membership in the masonic craft guild provided reassurance to potential customers and employers that they were legitimate craftsmen who could be relied upon to provide a fair day's work for a fair day's pay. The guild's insignia displayed representations of the tools of the trade, serving as a visual guarantee of their skill when language or literacy posed a barrier to communication.
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