David Icke and the Global Cospiracy

David Vaughan Icke, born in Leicester on April 29, 1952 to a family from the English Midlands, is a British writer and journalist who is today one of the best known authors and proponents of various conspiracy theories including the global conspiracy, the shape-shifting aliens or "Reptilians" and the Jewish plot, on which he published numerous books.
He has numerous tours around the world to his credit, in which he illustrates his theories and the most journalistic aspects of them, discussing the current world situation and its background, from the disaster of the attacks of 11 September 2001 to the Iraq War in 2003, from the Israeli-Palestinian conflict to the economic and oil crisis of the 21st century.
Before devoting himself to his conspiracy career he worked for several years in the BBC sports editorial team as a football commentator, later becoming an activist and speaker of the Green Party of England and Wales within which he quickly reached the position of national spokesman.

In 1989 during the drifting of the book "It Doesn't Have to Be Like This : Green Politics Explained", David Icke began to perceive an incorporeal presence around him and, in the early 1990s, while staying in a London hotel, he decided to turn to it inviting it to manifest itself.
From that moment David began to hear three distinct voices indicating to him what to do.
The first entry advised him to read a book about a medium-healer, whom he later contacted to seek treatment for rheumatoid arthritis that had distracted him from his sports career, benefiting from her.
The woman revealed that she was in turn contacted by an entity who had entrusted her with the task of transmitting an important message to David who will then insert it in the book "The Truth Vibration": he was a healer sent to save the Earth, who had been chosen for his courage and who, not surprisingly, had been directed to sport to learn the value of "discipline".
According to the message, he would leave politics and become famous, writing five books in three years, until one day there would be a great earthquake in which "the sea will reclaim the land", due to the bad behavior of humans who would be abusing of terrestrial resources.

This revelation was followed by an extraordinary experience: during an excursion to an ancient Inca settlement full of graffiti and paintings in the city of Puno in Peru, he heard another of the three voices, which invited him to visit a mound where they were of ancient stones placed in a circle. On that occasion he had an extraordinary experience of energy transmission and heard the last of the three voices.
When Icke informed the party leadership of what he had heard, he was immediately expelled.
He therefore decided to make an appearance on television to tell what had happened to him, but received a terrible disappointment: in an interview on Terry Wogan's show in 1991, he blocked his answers, first preventing him from clarifying his claim to be Son of God, understood as totality and therefore paternity understood as existence (he was a "Son of the Godhead", interpreting "Godhead" as the "Infinite Mind") and subsequently that of the advent of natural cataclysms such as Hurricane Katrina, provoking the mockery of the public, which Icke accepted by supporting the positivity of laughter and showing that he did not want to oblige to understand his theses.
After being widely ridiculed, he retired from public life for a short time, to document his theses extensively.
Icke wrote that for several years he could not walk down the street without being pointed and mocked by people, and that this experience helped him find the courage to develop his ideas, since he no longer feared what people thought of him. About these episodes he stated:

"One of my very greatest fears as a child was being ridiculed in public. And there it was coming true. As a television presenter, I'd been respected. People come up to you in the street and shake your hand and talk to you in a respectful way. And suddenly, overnight, this was transformed into "Icke's a nutter." I couldn't walk down any street in Britain without being laughed at. It was a nightmare. My children were devastated because their dad was a figure of ridicule"

The focal point of his thought, as well as the most controversial, is the idea that the universe is actually a holographic matrix and that a secret group of reptilian humanoids, gathered in the Babylonian Brotherhood also called Brotherhood of the Snake, controls humanity through other dimensions and that many leading figures in politics and entertainment - including Barack Obama, George W. Bush, Queen Elizabeth II, Bill Clinton, Tony Blair, Kris Kristofferson, Henry Kissinger, Bob Hope, Boxcar Willie and Mark Zuckerberg - are reptilians, based on the statements of witnesses from various social backgrounds.
The solution proposed by him consists in the analysis of any information received beyond any prejudice, in the selection of altruistic and humanitarian sentiments regardless of the provocations to opposite emotions that are induced by the reptilians on occasions such as "false" terrorist attacks, "false" economic crises and environmental pollution alarms.

Starting from the nineties, Icke advocates his theory according to which the world is dominated by a small group of elect, the Illuminati of Bavaria, linked to The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, document published in 1905.
In 1999 Icke with "The Biggest Secret: The Book That Will Change the World" further developed his thesis stating that the planet would be controlled by a New World Order, maneuvered by a reptilian race from the Draco constellation consisting of more than 2 metres tall beings, Blood Drinkers: they would be an alleged occult force capable of manipulating and controlling humanity.
Icke believes that this inter-dimensional race of reptilian beings called the Archons have hijacked the earth and are stopping humanity from realizing its true potential. He claims they are the same beings as the Anunnaki, deities from the Babylonian creation myth the Enûma Eliš, and the fallen angels, or Watchers, who mated with human women in the Biblical apocrypha. Religious studies lecturer David G. Robertson writes that Icke's reptilian idea is adapted from Zecharia Sitchin's "The 12th Planet", combined with material from Credo Mutwa, a Zulu healer but while Sitchin suggested that the Anunnaki came to Earth for its precious metals, Icke has said that they came for what he refers to as 'mono-atomic gold', which he claims can increase the capacity of the nervous system ten thousandfold, and that after ingesting it the Anunnaki can process vast amounts of information, speed up trans-dimensional travel, and shapeshift from reptilian to human.

David Icke and the global conspiracy-Red_Dress_Programmes_by_Neil_Hague

He also claimed that Christine Fitzgerald, a confidant of Princess Diana revealed to him that Diana herself believed that the British royal family was connected to the Reptilians and that they themselves were able to transform themselves.
In later texts Icke recognizes in George W. Bush, also a rectiloid, one of the central roles in the so-called 9/11 conspiracy.
Many world leaders would belong to it, besides the British royal family, some US presidents, the dominant families of politics and economics in the USA and in the rest of the world such as The Rothschilds and The Rockefellers: they are either reptilians themselves, or they work for them in what Icke calls "slavery-like multiple personality syndrome", they come from the same lineages to guarantee the preservation of the genetic structure of the Reptilian-Mammal DNA which guarantees the ability to change shape.
According to Icke, the "reptile-human hybrid" DNA of these creatures would allow them to pass from the original form to the human one if they are subjected to emotions that alter their energy frequency, creating a parallel with the TV miniseries of the eighties The Visitors in which the Earth is conquered by alien reptiloids that take on human form thanks to their ability to alter our perceptions, bringing the vibrations of emotional energy to more intense conditions.

Icke wrote that the Rothschild family would plan for Adolf Hitler's rise to power to aim for control of Israel, a land considered energetically profitable for the Illuminati. The reptilian characters, according to the testimonies reported by Icke, would be devoted to human sacrifices, greedy for human blood and carnal violence against minors and would manipulate people with Satanist rites and with social engineering.

In "Infinite Love is the Only Truth" (2005), Icke introduces his three categories of people.

  • "Interactive Software Programs" or "Red Dresses" of which the Brotherhood is part: they lack consciousness and free will, and their human bodies are holographic veils.
  • the "Sheeple" (the vast majority of humanity), are conscious, but do as they are told and are the Brotherhood's main energy source. They include the "repeaters", people in positions of influence who repeat what other people tell them like doctors, teachers and journalists as examples.
  • "Those who see through the illusion", the smallest group, whose members are usually dubbed dangerous or mad

To date Icke has published over 20 books in which he exposes his views, which are generally considered to be a set of New Age, political and apocalyptic conspiracy, mixed with what some consider an anti-Semitic vision.
In 1996, in his book "... and the truth will set you free", he claimed that this government was financed by bankers and businessmen such as the Rothschilds and Rockefellers, although he later clarified that he considers Jews to be members of the non-Jewish ruling class, but lizards.
Icke's theories have been attacked as anti-Semitic as his arguments about the reptilian takeover and references to well-known Jewish bankers would recall theories of Jewish conspiracies.
Icke has firmly denied that his reptiles represent Jews. "I'm not an anti-Semite!" He told The Guardian, "I have great respect for the Jewish people."
He said that reptilians would not be human, and therefore not Jewish, but extra-dimensional entities that take control of human minds. His theory states that the white race is the most susceptible to reptilian influence and in particular white people with blue eyes.
Nonetheless, Icke's claims about an organization of Jewish bankers who allegedly planned the Holocaust and financed Hitler's rise are viewed as anti-Semitic, not only by Jewish groups, and have also earned him the support of some groups similar to neo-Nazism, in particular that of Combat 18, a worldwide skinhead movement.

The British journalist Simon Jones, after an interview with Icke, said that the alleged New Age character of his philosophy concerns the spiritual aspect of the conscience of people who should detach themselves from the false existence provided by the world government.
World conflicts, the Holocaust, the Lockerbie bombing, the Oklahoma City bombing, the Serbian-Bosnian conflict and the terrorist attacks of 11 September 2001 would be just some of the "recent" events of which the new world order is responsible.

Michael Barkun, in his 2003 study on conspiracy subculture, "A Culture of Conspiracy: Apocalyptic Visions in Contemporary America", writes that Icke is the most fluent of conspiracy writers and gives his writings a clarity rarely found in such texts. No coincidence his audiences hold a wide range of beliefs, uniting individuals, and left and right wing groups, from New Agers and Ufologists, as well as far-right Christian Patriots.

In April 2020, Icke claimed in a YouTube video on the London Real channel that there was a link between the coronavirus pandemic and 5G mobile phone networks.
The video was removed from the platform, and YouTube tightened its rules to prevent its website being used to spread conspiracy theories about coronavirus.
He also made an unsupported claim that Israel was using the crisis "to test its technology” and also suggested any attempt to require people to be vaccinated against Covid-19 amounted to "fascism". Icke's main page on Facebook was deleted on 1 May 2020, while other pages on the site promoting Icke with a smaller readership remained on the platform. Facebook said it had removed Icke's page for its "health misinformation that could cause physical harm".

“It is an old, old adage that if you want someone to do something, get them to believe it is their idea.
Humanity is mind controlled and onlyslightly more conscious than your average zombie.
Far fetched? No, no.
I define mind control as the manipulation of someone's mind so that they think, and therefor act, the way you want them to.”
― David Icke

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Cover image by Tyler Merbler

Article Image by Neil Hague

article by: DarkerParker

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