Secret Society’s

Bohemian Grove

Summer, 1967 at Owls Nest Camp with two future U.S. presidents. Around the table, left to right: Preston Hotchkis, Ronald Reagan, Harvey Hancock (standing), Richard Nixon, Glenn T. Seaborg, Jack Sparks, (unidentified individual), Frank Lindine, and Edwin W. Pauley. Retrieved July 15, 2009
Bohemian Grove is a 2,700-acre (1,100 ha) campground located at 20601 Bohemian Avenue, in Monte Rio, California, belonging to a private San Francisco-based men’s art club known as the Bohemian Club. In mid-July each year, Bohemian Grove hosts a two-week, three-weekend encampment of some of the most powerful men in the world.[1][2]

Bohemian Club

“Weaving spiders come not here”—inscription surrounding an owl on a bronze bas-relief plaque built into the brick wall near the corner of Taylor and Post Streets in San Francisco
The Bohemian Club is a private gentlemen’s club located at 624 Taylor Street, San Francisco, California.[1] Founded in 1872 from a regular meeting of journalists, artists and musicians, it soon began to accept businessmen and entrepreneurs as permanent members, as well as offering temporary membership to university presidents and military commanders who were serving in the San Francisco Bay Area.

Today, the club has a diverse membership of many local and global leaders, ranging from artists and musicians to businessmen.

Freemasonry
“Freemasons” redirects here. For other uses, see Freemasons (disambiguation).
“Masonic” redirects here. For the ghost town in California, see Masonic, California.

The Masonic Square and Compasses.
(Found with or without the letter G)
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Freemasonry

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Masonic
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DeMolay A.J.E.F. Job’s Daughters International Order of the Rainbow for Girls
Views of Masonry
Anti-Masonry Anti-Masonic Party Anti-Freemason Exhibition Opposition to Freemasonry within Christianity Suppression of Freemasonry Masonic conspiracy theories Papal ban of Freemasonry Taxil hoax
People and places
Masonic Temple James Anderson Albert Mackey Albert Pike Prince Hall John the Evangelist John the Baptist William Schaw Elizabeth Aldworth List of Freemasons Lodge Mother Kilwinning Freemasons’ Hall, London House of the Temple Solomon’s Temple Detroit Masonic Temple List of Masonic buildings
Other related articles
Great Architect of the Universe Square and Compasses Pigpen cipher Eye of Providence Hiram Abiff Sprig of Acacia Masonic Landmarks Pike’s Morals and Dogma Propaganda Due Dermott’s Ahiman Rezon
v t e
Freemasonry is a fraternal organisation that traces its origins to the loose organization of medieval Stonemasonry.[1] Early organizational forms included “lodges,” incorporations, and craft guilds.[2] Early Freemasonry based on craft labour is known as Operative Freemasonry, while the modern, more philosophical form of Freemasonry is known as Speculative Freemasonry.

Freemasonry now exists in various forms all over the world, with a membership estimated at around six million world wide.[3] The fraternity is administratively organised into independent Grand Lodges (or sometimes Grand Orients), each of which governs its own Masonic jurisdiction, which consists of subordinate (or constituent) Lodges. . The largest single jurisdiction, in terms of membership, is the United Grand Lodge of England (with a membership estimated at around a quarter million). The Grand Lodge of Scotland and Grand Lodge of Ireland (taken together) have approximately 150,000 members [4]. In the United States, the Fraternity is divided between fifty-one Grand Lodges (one for each State, plus Washington DC), which taken together have a total membership of just under two million.[5]

The various Grand Lodges recognise each other, or not, based upon adherence to landmarks. A Grand Lodge will usually deem other Grand Lodges who share common landmarks to be regular, and those that do not to be “irregular” or “clandestine”.

There are also numerous appendant bodies, which are organisations related to the main branch of Freemasonry, but with their own independent

Illuminati
This article is about the secret society. For the film, see Illuminata (film). For the Muslim esoteric school, see Illuminationism. For other uses, see Illuminati (disambiguation).

Adam Weishaupt (1748–1830), founder of the Bavarian Illuminati.
The Illuminati (plural of Latin illuminatus, “enlightened”) is a name given to several groups, both real and fictitious. Historically the name refers to the Bavarian Illuminati, an Enlightenment-era secret society founded on May 1, 1776 to oppose superstition, prejudice, religious influence over public life, abuses of state power, and to support women’s education and gender equality. The Illuminati were outlawed along with other secret societies by the Bavarian government leadership with the encouragement of the Roman Catholic Church, and permanently disbanded in 1785.[1] In the several years following, the group was vilified by conservative and religious critics who claimed they had regrouped and were responsible for the French Revolution.

In subsequent use, “Illuminati” refers to various organizations claiming or purported to have unsubstantiated links to the original Bavarian Illuminati or similar secret societies, and often alleged to conspire to control world affairs by masterminding events and planting agents in government and corporations to establish a New World Order and gain further political power and influence. Central to some of the most widely known and elaborate conspiracy theories, the Illuminati have been depicted as lurking in the shadows and pulling the strings and levers of power in dozens of novels, movies, television shows, comics, video games, and music videos.

Here’s the question plain and simple. Are these groups real? Are they connected? What is the real deal? Are they racist?, if they are racist how is it even possible for a black man to be in the illuminati? I am not trying to stir the pot I just find it very strange that more and more we are hearing about groups that are supposed to be a secret. Why is that? When you ask the question why you begin the journey for knowledge and wisdom.

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