Dec 162013

Question by : Did the New World Order start with Julius Caesar and his ideas for Heaven?

Best answer:

Answer by DesireE
If you think the book of mormon is enough
of God’s word (he who has ears to hear the language of eternity let him hear),
you’re right;
it’s enough to send you to hell.

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  3 Responses to “Q&A: Did the New World Order start with Julius Caesar and his ideas for Heaven?”

  1. ahh cut it off already with that new world order bedftimestory. They talk about so long and its still not there so nock it offff. They all do a horrible job making a new world order

    So do not fear, for I am with you; do not be dismayed, for I am your God. I will strengthen you and help you; I will uphold you with my righteous right hand.
    Isaiah 41:10

  2. Not exactly sure where you are taking this, but if it’s religious in nature, you may want to look up how the catholic church was built on top of the ashes of the Cult of Hadrian.

  3. Adam Weishaupt – The New World Order & Utopian Globalism
    By Joseph Trainor
    - Editor UFO ROUNDUP Volume 5, Number 6

    The Abbe Barruel called him “a human devil.” Thomas Jefferson called him “a harmless philanthropist.” Prof. John Robison called him “the profoundest conspirator that ever existed.” But what’s the real story behind the man who simply called himself “Brother Spartacus?” Adam Weishaupt was born on February 6, 1748 in Ingolstadt, a city in Bayern (Bavaria), Germany, which was then an independent kingdom. When he was a baby, his parents, who had been Orthodox Jews, converted to the Roman Catholic Church. Instead of attending the yeshiva, Adam attended monastery schools and later a hochschule (high school) run by the Society of Jesus.

    As a Bavarian, Adam learned Czech and Italian as a child, and in school, he soon mastered Latin, Greek and, with his father’s help, Hebrew. With his avid scholarship and knack for languages, his Jesuit superiors thought he would be a natural for overseas missionary work, perhaps in the Americas or in Asia. But Adam rebelled against Jesuit discipline, resisted their overtures and eventually became the professor of canon law at the University of Ingolstadt. Beginning around 1768, Adam began “the collection of a large library for the purpose of establishing an academy of scholars.” He read every ancient manuscript and text he and his associates could lay hands on. Adam grew interested in the occult, becoming obsessed with the Great Pyramid of Giza.

    He was convinced that the edifice was a prehistoric temple of initiation. In 1770, he made the acquaintance of Franz Kolmer, a Danish merchant who had lived for many years in Alexandria and had made several trips to Giza … The following year, 1771, Adam decided to found a secret society aimed at “transforming” the human race(1). He devoted five years to thinking out the plan, borrowing from many different occult sources. His first name for the proposed order, Perfectibilisen, suggests that he borrowed from the Cathars, a gnostic religion that flourished in Europe for four hundred years. The Cathars, whose name means “perfect ones,” were decimated in the Albigensian Crusade of Pope Innocent III during the early Thirteenth Century. Adam fashioned his order in the form of (what else?) a pyramid.

    “Its members, pledged to obedience to their superiors, were divided into three main classes; the first including novices, minervals and lesser illuminati the second consisting,” like the Freemasons, of “ordinary, Scottish and Scottish Knights, and the third, or mystery class, comprising two grades of priest and regent, and of magus and king,” or

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