Five Hollywood Movies That Exposed Illuminati

June 3, 2013

international_ver2.jpgBankrolling wars is not about the outcome of wars, but generating debt from wars, and that “this is the very essence of the banking industry, to make us all — whether we be nations or individuals — slaves to debt.” (From “The International”

Conspiracy pioneer Jim Perloff reviews
a handful of movies that tell the truth
about world power.

by James Perloff

Hollywood is no place to find political truth.  Although it has produced–with increasing rarity–some uplifting films, and even anti-Communist ones during the Cold War, movies exposing the Illuminati and how they operate are almost nonexistent.

However, an occasional film has slipped through — or was permitted to. (I don’t refer to Illuminati films with sly Illuminati references, but movies genuinely opposing them.)

One was 1970’s made-for-TV The Brotherhood of the Bell, reviewed by Dr. Makow and viewable on YouTube.


Also on this site, John Hamer unveiled the truth about the Jack the Ripper slayings.  The victims were a group of prostitutes who attempted to blackmail the royal family.  Prince Albert Victor had impregnated and secretly married one of their number.  The royal family entrusted the girls’ elimination to high-ranking Masons, who slew them in Masonic ritual style.  The last girl’s death reveals why the murders suddenly halted, as did police investigation.  The compromise of Charles Warren, metropolitan police commissioner — and 33rd degree mason — largely explains why the crimes went “unsolved.”

Many of Hamer’s revelations were dramatized in the 1979 film Murder by Decree.  Although the plot set fictitious Sherlock Holmes (Christopher Plummer, with James Mason as Dr. Watson) after the Ripper, it captured much of the reality.  In a memorable scene, Holmes throws Charles Warren off guard by greeting him with an upper-level Masonic handshake. See this very anti-Masonic scene here. 

wildgeeseRG1105_468x379.jpg3) THE WILD GEESE

Truths must usually take a back seat to plot, because preachiness undermines a film’s appeal.  The Wild Geese (1978), about mercenaries rescuing an African leader, was generally considered a simple action flick.  But the leader was modeled on Moise Tshombe, the Christian who attempted to secede his province, Katanga, after the Congo came under Soviet-backed Patrice Lumumba.  Tshombe’s forces battled UN (world government) troops imported to force his hand, and after exile he died under questionable circumstances.

In the film, the mercenaries are hired to rescue the leader by a treacherous merchant banker whose interest is copper concessions, and who is so powerful that he intimidates London’s mafia. While the mercenaries are in Africa, in London the banker negotiates a new copper deal with the country’s dictator, leaving the betrayed mercenaries to fight their way out against Simbas and their Cuban and Soviet advisers. Politically incorrect to the hilt, one of The Wild Geese’s heroes is a white South African.

The banker, Sir Edward Matherson, seems modeled on the Rothschilds, long invested in African mining, and long partnered with Jardine Matheson.  When the mercenaries’ leader, Colonel Faulkner (Richard Burton) first meets Matherson, there is immediate mutual dislike.  Faulkner asks brusquely, “What do I call you? Sir Edward?” Matherson haughtily replies, “You do.”– possibly a veiled reference to the Rothschilds acquiring titles via wealth (Nathan Rothschild was Britain’s first Jewish peer).

Superbly scripted 4) Chinatown (1974) – See more


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