A Freemason And Illuminati Member Who Allegedly Predicted World Wars!


There has been a lot said and written on the Illuminati, freemasonry and the new world order. However, a Freemason named Albert Pike wrote a mysterious letter in 1871 which involved lots of interesting information about the world wars.

But who was Albert Pike?


He was born in Boston, Massachusetts in 1809. His father was Benjamin Pike, and mother Sarah Pike. He was going to have six more siblings and be the oldest child in the family. In 1825 Albert succeeded in Harvard University's entrance exams.  After his education there, he taught at Gloucester, North Bedford, Fairhaven and Newburyport. He was an attorney, soldier and writer.

His first contact with Freemasonry:


Albert Pike joined Freemasonry in 1850s. He was apparently very useful and effective, because 9 years later he became the Sovereign Grand Commander and kept this title until the end of his life.

Army years:


He was in the army during the Civil War. He also served for a long time in Mexican-American war and was promoted to captain on November 22nd, 1861.


There was a time when it was claimed that he was a member of the Ku Klux Klan. However, this wasn't ever proven. Pike passed away in 1891 at the age of 81 because of a disease called esophageal stricture. Pike, who had been interested in poetry and writing all his life, produced a couple of works. His book on Masonry, Morals and Dogma, is his most important work alongside his poetry books.

The letter:


The letter Albert Pike allegedly wrote to another fellow Master Mason, Giuseppe Mazzini', in the same year as he wrote his book Morals and Dogma (1871) was found by a former English intelligence officer, William Guy Car, in a British Museum in the 1950s. William Guy Car published this book in his work 'Quoted in Satan: Prince of This World'.

"There will be three world wars!"


The things that Albert Pike allegedly wrote in this letter are indeed shocking. Here is a part:

"The First World War must be brought about in order to permit the Illuminati to overthrow the power of the Czars in Russia and of making that country a fortress of atheistic Communism. The divergences caused by the "agentur" (agents) of the Illuminati between the British and Germanic Empires will be used to foment this war. At the end of the war, Communism will be built and used in order to destroy the other governments and in order to weaken the religions."



"The Second World War must be fomented by taking advantage of the differences between the Fascists and the political Zionists. This war must be brought about so that Nazism is destroyed and that the political Zionism be strong enough to institute a sovereign state of Israel in Palestine. During the Second World War, International Communism must become strong enough in order to balance Christendom, which would be then restrained and held in check until the time when we would need it for the final social cataclysm."

The prophecy about The Third World War:


"The Third World War must be fomented by taking advantage of the differences caused by the "agentur" of the "Illuminati" between the political Zionists and the leaders of Islamic World. The war must be conducted in such a way that Islam (the Moslem Arabic World) and political Zionism (the State of Israel) mutually destroy each other. Meanwhile the other nations, once more divided on this issue will be constrained to fight to the point of complete physical, moral, spiritual and economical exhaustion…We shall unleash the Nihilists and the atheists, and we shall provoke a formidable social cataclysm which in all its horror will show clearly to the nations the effect of absolute atheism, origin of savagery and of the most bloody turmoil."

But how should we interpret all this?


The letter that is claimed to be written by Albert Pike in 1871, does indeed offer an accurate account of the WWI and WWII. However, it is mandatory that the original letter is found, because what we have now is only a copy of what William Guy Car found in the library. Without seeing the original, we cannot possibly take William Guy Car's claims seriously.

Eventually, these claims might seem as an extraordinary set of prophecies; but we cannot ignore the possibility that William Guy Car made up the whole thing. We cannot accept this or similar historical events as absolute truths without doing the due diligence first.

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