The Power

The Power of the New World Order is the power of the Unitarian-Universalist church and Yale College (now University) which was associated with the Unitarians. The Universalist and Unitarian churches have been essentially Masonic denominations. It was appropriate that when the Illuminati and Illuminated Masonry branched out to the United States, that they chose the Unitarian church as an important center of their activities. They followed their pattern of founding Illuminati cells in Universities, such as they had done at the Univ. of Ingolstadt, and "the Group" at All Souls College, Oxford Univ. Yale was a natural "shoe-in" for them.

And it was from Yale University, a center for the Illuminati, that 3 Yale men in the 1850s went over to the Univ. of Berlin to learn Hegelian philosophy which they imported back to the U.S. and totally revised American Education. Their Revolution in how we teach our children to read is why phonetics are not taught, and the Look-Say method even though students learning phoneticly are reading better and national reading scores are going down with Look-Say. They obviously have other educational priorities.

WHO ARE THE UNITARIAN-UNIVERSALISTS?

The Unitarians and Universalists have merged their denominations.

A brief overview of the Unitarian-Universalist Church will show how the church fits in the New Order. Today, they openly promote the New Age Movement and a Universal church. It resembles Reformed Judaism so closely that Rabbi Kahane said Unitarianism is indistinquishable from Reformed Judaism. The Rabbi said, "The American Jewish religious theories that came into being included the Reform brand, whose distinquishability from Christian Unitarianism was evident only to the keenest of scholastics or philogists;..." The Unitarian Church has its share of Jewish members, and the original founders often have links to important blood lines.

IF THIS CHURCH IS SO POWERFUL, WHY HAVEN'T PEOPLE HEARD OF IT?

Good question.

In 1852, the Unitarian Reverend Theodore Parker praised the high ranking Mason Hosea Ballou (1771-1852) for having created "a revolution in the thoughts and minds of men more mighty than any which has been accomplished during the same period by all the politicians of the nation."4

If the Mason and Universalist Hosea Ballou wrought such a powerful revolution in men's minds why doesn't history record his achievement with fanfare? Perhaps, the same reason they haven't advertised how the Order wrought such a Revolution in America's education system. The control and direction they have given our lives is far more pervasive than most Americans have any clue about, and they most likely prefer it to remain that way.

THE UNITARIANS & UNIVERSALIST CHURCHES WERE ORIGINALLY SEPERATE

Outside of the Masonic Lodge, or away from Masonic gatherings, the Universalists and Unitarians, during Hosea Ballou's day went seperate ways. The Unitarians were Universalists (belief wise) in disguise, and later the groups would merge. However, at the time of Ballou the Unitarians were still Congregational in name, and up until the early 1820s still received state money collected from the universal religious tax levied upon the entire population for the support of the established Congregational church. Although the Unitarians did not believe in the concept of sin, the Atonement of Christ, the Deity of Christ, the Judgement of Christ as the Almighty, the miraculous conception of Christ, and many other fundamental Christian doctrines they carried the label Christian, and in the U.S., a nominally Christian nation, were state supported until 1820.

In contrast, to the wealthy and influential members who made up the Unitarian churches and received state support, the Universalist churches were made up of common people.

HOSEA BALLOU MISREPRESENTED & IGNORED BY HISTORIANS

To dispel some of the misrepresentations about Ballou, the Universalist Historical Society published a book. One myth that they did away with is that Hosea Ballou was the originator of his own religious beliefs.

The book's author, Ernest Cassara, criticizes past writers on Ballou, "Most serious of all, their work nourished the myth that Ballou was purely an original thinker. They believed that he had arrived at his theory of atonement, his unitarian conception of God, his Arian conception of Christ and many aspects of his thought simply through an independent study of the Bible."5

Hosea Ballou (1771-1852) was more influential in his time than the New Thought Unitarian Masons such as William Ellery Channing and Ralph Waldo Emerson,6 who both have been given more attention by historians than Ballou. By the way, William Ellery Channing had a Jewish heritage. Ralph Waldo Emerson was raised by his Mason stepfather Ezra Ripley. Emerson praised his stepfather's religious views.

POWER OF THE WRITTEN & SPOKEN WORD

The story of Hosea Ballou shows the power of the written and spoken word. How much support during his lifetime did the Masons give Ballou? That would be an extensive study. However, it is easier to pinpoint the three biggest influences upon his life (fatherly influences aside). Ballou was greatly influenced by a mystic named Caleb Rich. The second big influence was the Masonic author Ethan Allen. And the final big influence particularly upon his Theology, was the books by the Masonic deists of that age.

BALLOU'S LIFE PARALLELS JOS. SMITH'S & C.T. RUSSELL'S IN SOME WAYS

Hosea Ballou's early life has affinities to both C.T. Russell's and Joseph Smith, Jr. All three came from families that appear to have had great expectations religiously for these men. Like C.T. Russell's mother, Hosea's died when he was young. He was only 20 months old. And like Russell he was very close to his father.9 However, unlike Russell's father, Ballou's father was opposed to his Universalist ideas. In spite of his opposition his father did accept his son, and there weren't any hard feelings between father and son in spite of Hosea's changes. The mystic Caleb Rich converted Hosea and most of Hosea's siblings to Universalism. In turn Hosea later converted his oldest brother.10

In the genesis of his beliefs, Ballou, like Russell, challenged a local authority to answer his questions. Elder Brown of Westfield failed to answer his questions.11 Ballou in his late teens, increasingly hardened in his Universalist beliefs.

Friendly Persuasion

Friendly Persuasion

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