Masonic Membership Recruitment
Masonry, a secretive brotherhood, uses social clubs such as the Kiwanis International, Rotary International, and others as feeder organizations or recruitment centers to enlist new members in addition to referrals by their own members. At the top end of the secretive spectrum are three interrelated organizations that capitalize on their low key relationship with worldwide masonry. The founding group in Germany (Illuminati – University of Ingolstadt), the American group (Skull and Bones Society – Yale University. NOTE: George H. Bush, William Clinton, and George W. Bush are all members), and the English Group (Cecil Rhodes Scholars – Oxford University. NOTE: The Prime Minister of England, Tony Blair, is a member of this group.) are interrelated. It is not surprising that Clinton and Bush have both been chummy with Blair.
There are more than 8,400 Kiwanis clubs with over 600,000 members in more than 70 nations and geographic areas. It was founded in 1915 and headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana. As a service organization they have committed themselves to a worthy goal, eliminating the devastating effects of iodine deficiency disorders (IDD). Membership consists of active or retired business and professional men and women. The average Kiwanis member is 55.1 years old, a college graduate, married, and a homeowner. He or she is an owner or manager of a firm in the $25 million or less range.
Rotary International is an organization of business and professional leaders united worldwide with a stated purpose of providing humanitarian service, encouraging high ethical standards in all vocations, and helping to build goodwill and peace in the world. In more than 160 countries worldwide, approximately 1.2 million Rotarians belong to more than 30,000 Rotary clubs. The world's Rotary clubs meet weekly and are nonpolitical, nonreligious, and open to all cultures, races, and creeds.
Throughout its history, Rotary International has collaborated with many civic and humanitarian organizations as well as the government agencies of various nations in its stated efforts to improve the human condition. An excellent example of what these partnerships can accomplish can be found in Rotary's ambitious PolioPlus program. Launched in 1985 in concert with the World Health Organization, the US Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and UNICEF.
Rotary has had a special relationship with the United Nations for more than a half century. At the 1945 UN Charter Conference in San Francisco, California, USA, nearly 50 Rotarians served as delegates, advisors, and consultants. And the United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), established one year later, can trace its roots to a Rotary conference promoting international cultural and educational exchanges that was held in London in 1943. In 1946, the same year UNESCO came into existence, RI was granted nongovernmental organization (NGO) consultative status with the UN and UNESCO. Today, a growing number of projects are implemented in collaboration with UN agencies around the world. Working with UNAIDS, Rotary clubs promote AIDS awareness and prevention. Venezuelan Rotary clubs are working with FAO field staff to increase vegetable and poultry production. Nigerian Rotary clubs are working with the UN Population Fund to expand a maternal education and child spacing program. In Poland, the UN Development Program helped the Rotary clubs of Warsaw and Duluth, Minnesota, USA, create a joint business internship program.
Rotary Representatives are appointed by the RI president to increase awareness and recognition of Rotary's programs, policies, and activities within the international community. RI Representatives, based in major cities around the world, monitor major events and meetings, exchanging information and acting as liaisons.
Currently, RI Representatives are appointed to:
1. The United Nations (New York, Geneva, Vienna)
3. Council of Europe
4. Organization of African Unity
5. UNCHS/Habitat and UN Environmental Programme
6. UN Food and Agriculture Organization and the World Food Programme
7. The World Bank
8. Organization of American States
Representatives often take proactive roles in events that are related to Rotary activities or program emphases. In the past two years, Rotary has presented examples of its humanitarian work at numerous events, including:
1. EXPO 2000, Hannover, Germany — June through October 2000
2. Second World Water Forum, The Hague, Netherlands — March 2000
3. UN Commission on the Status of Women, New York, NY, USA — March 2000
4. Hague Appeal for Peace, The Hague, Netherlands — May 1999
5. Global Meeting of Generations, Washington, D.C., USA — January 1999
6. WHO Executive Board Meeting, Geneva, Switzerland — January 1999
7. UN General Assembly Special Session on Narcotics (UNDCP), New York, NY, USA — June 1998
8. Seventh Conference of Ministers of Education of African Member States (MINEDAF VII), Durban, South Africa — April 1998
9. UN Commission on Sustainable Development, New York, NY, USA — April 1998
10. UNESCO/International Literacy Institute (ILI) Literacy Forum, Dakar, Senegal — March 1998
Rotary experienced a growth spurt in the early 1990s when it expanded into former Soviet bloc countries following the collapse of the Berlin Wall and the Soviet Union. Beginning in 1989, clubs in Central and Eastern Europe that had been disbanded for more than 50 years were re-established, and the first Russian Rotary club was chartered in 1990.
Contemporary freemasonry became established during the early part of the 18th century in England. They have however manufactured a history dating back to the building of Solomon's Temple. Present-day freemasonry is an usurpation of the Middle Ages European guild system.
Disbelief remains as the single biggest factor working in Freemasonry's favor. Decent folk find it incomprehensible that there could be individuals so evil as to actually try to take control of the world on behalf of Lucifer. In Freemasonry everything has a double-meaning. Thus the candidate is practicing the occult throughout his degree work without knowing it. False interpretations are given to him to prevent him from suspecting the Craft to be anything less than "on the square." Another factor is that it rarely, if ever, does anything covert under its own name. In order to advance its agenda it establishes other organizations, to which it gives special assignments. – Only the 30th through the 33rd degrees of Freemasonry are privy to its Luciferian goals.
B'nai B'rith: A secret Jewish Masonic Order meaning "Bothers of the Covenant" – (Samir Raafat, Insight Magazine, March 1, 1999). The physical similarities between Masonic halls and B'nai B'rith lodges –a Judeo-Zionist organization fashioned upon the Masonic model– are far too obvious for anyone not to confound the two. Following the creation of the state of Israel in 1948, it was open season for opponents of Freemasonry to pursue their claims that Masonic halls were subversive and dangerous, bent on undermining Arab nationalism and patriotism. Not unlike the anti-Freemasonry whisper campaigns propagated by the Vatican in the middle of the last century and early this one, articles cropped up in the post-1948 Arab World "proving" the connection between Zionism and Freemasonry.