H.G. Wells: Prophet of the NWO

April 30, 2011

hgwells.jpgWells "psychologically conditioned the public to accept the stages of the New World Order as if they were self-evident."



by Fritz Springmeier


(for henrymakow.com)

       Is there any proof that events in the world are following a script?  The question has intrigued me because many people with inside knowledge have told me of attending meetings where the script of the future was outlined, 200-yr. plans, 40-year plans, 20, 10, and 5-year plans.

The futuristic predictions of H.G. Wells (a socialist Masonic Prophet) prove that indeed much more is contrived than the man in the street could imagine.

Written in 1913, Well's The World Set Free predicted the use of atom bombs and the effect of nuclear war long before scientists considered the possibility. It also predicted the breakthrough in 1933, when the details of nuclear chain reaction were discovered.

In other books, Wells said a NWO would come about by the elite controlling the air and sea lanes, as well as energy production, which indeed they have done. Another incredible visionary idea was the concept of air superiority. Whoever gains control of the air will consistently win the ground battle. This has been shown since W.W. I, but it was not realized when H.G. Wells conceived it, and it has taken many years for people to accept the idea.

Not only did H.G. Wells predict modern warfare, the bombing of London, atom bombs, the League of Nations, stealth fighters over Iraq, space flight and countless other details of the future, far in advance of their eventual happening, as well as mapping out in detail how a New World Order could be created, but he participated in causing events to take place. 

He was a major player to create the League of Nations. When the Russian Revolution occurred, H.G. Wells (who was known simply as H.G.) went to Russia to trade ideas with Lenin on how to follow up the Revolution to create a New World Order. They disagreed, and parted disliking each other. (The disagreement stemmed over H.G.'s vision that the elite families through business and technology would create the New Order. Lenin wanted to socialize things directly through strong government.)

Much later in 1934, H.G. visited personally with FDR in the U.S. and Stalin in Moscow. (By the way, all three were Freemasons.)   After visiting with FDR, H.G. declared that the "United States...[was] the most effective transmitting instrument possible for the coming of the new world order."

He felt that FDR was incorporating H.G.'s Open Conspiracy ideas for bringing in the NWO that H.G. had been advocating, for instance, FDR's brain trust, technocratic string pullers like Felix Frankfurter and Raymond Moley, who made policy for FDR.

After his meeting with Stalin, he described Stalin, "I have never met a man more candid, fair and honest...and to nothing occult and sinister...everyone trusts him."  Over the years, he advocated the U.K. help the U.S.S.R. 

Readers may realize from this that the U.S., the U.S.S.R. and the U.K. have all been guided toward the same goal, but have been taking different paths.  In general, H.G. was a guru to his generation, and after his death a society in his name continued promoting his views.

While he networked with countless persons around the world directly promoting his views (which obviously lined up with "The Plan"), his books quietly served a more subtle but important role.

The reader may have observed the following about human nature....when first confronted with something true but strange, the mind rejects it as ridiculously crazy. The second time it is heard it is merely rejected, and often the third time the truth confronts them the person will say "I knew that" as if the item were self-evident.

Now look at the titles of his books "Anticipation" and "Things to Come" and the way they were written, and it is evident that he is psychologically conditioning the public to accept the stages of the New World Order as if they were self-evident.

He was a master at this. And indeed, when I hear the elite today I hear echoes of H.G. Well's ideas. For instance, David Rockefeller at the 1991 Bilderberger meeting, "...the world is now more sophisticated and prepared to march towards a world government which will never again know war but only peace and prosperity for the whole of humanity."

Contrary to the assumptions of many readers of Aldous Huxley, Orson Wells and H.G. Wells, these authors were not opposed to their prophetic views of Big Brother's One World Dictatorship. H.G. strongly believed in racial eugenics to kill the inferior races and useless eaters. He believed the state should educate people and control their minds to obediently serve the state. He believed in social engineering.  He was opposed to Christians being allowed to teach their children about God, and religious toleration.

If you were an Illuminati insider, like the late Masonic prophet Manly P. Hall, who served as a Grand Master in both the Illuminati and Freemasonry, you would understand the esoteric reference that H.G. made in A Modern Utopia, p. 67, that the Air Dictatorship's NWO would be "Bacon's visionary House of Salomon".

This statement alone links H.G.'s thinking with the Illuminati's occult plans.  It shows H.G. was an insider with knowledge of the plans. Of course, along with inside knowledge, H.G. contained an intense intellectual curiosity, a keen comprehensive brain, great willpower, and a disdain for the common man and the Christian God. He revealed in The Invisible King (1917) that his deity was "a personification of...the five year plan".

READING FROM THE SCRIPT?

Was Wells merely predicting or was he helping to shape and create a NWO?  There is no doubt that he was a major player to create it. His ideas have been used as a guide, although it could be postulated that his ideas are copied from a master plan that remains hidden from view. The powers that be have intentionally manipulated the crime rate in line with Wells' prediction that a police state would grow in response to the growing crime threat. The war on terror is a development in line with this. Obviously H.G.'s writings were a blueprint to create, and not mere idle reflections of an intelligent curious man.

Born in 1866, Wells wrote a series of books that spell out how the coming New World Order would come about.  In 1895, he came out with The Time Machine (sci-fi) and he continued writing and publishing until 1945, with for instance,  The Happy Turning: A Dream of Life, which makes references to the futuristic dreams he had including walking with Jesus, who in H.G.'s repeating dreams was also disappointed in humanity for its stupidity and indifference.

One of the concepts of Wells' "Open Conspiracy" was that many people worldwide would openly contribute to the creation of the NWO. This parallels another occult prophet Alice Bailey and her ideas in Externalization of the Hierarchy, where she predicts that things done in secret in the occult world would be mainstreamed to bring in the New World Order.

For those familiar with how the Illuminati have set up groups like the CFR and TLC will take note that H.G. was RIIA (Royal Institute for International Affairs) which was the British equivalent to the CFR. The RIIA's first president was Waldorf Astor.  As I pointed out in my Be Wise As Serpents (1991) these organizations also add on a few individual members who are not Illuminati for window dressing, so membership doesn't equate with a membership in the ultimate secret society, but it certainly indicates a person in the middle of what they are doing.

Edith Star Miller in Occult Theocracy (posthumously in 1933) does a good job of linking the plethora of organizations that the occult hierarchy breed to carry out their program, and the Fabian Society was one of them. H.G. was an active member of the Fabian Society, but his views were controversial with most of its members, but this does again show his active participation in The Plan.

 The Webbs, leaders of the Fabian Society, also under Lord Robert Cecil's (Br. Intelligence) direction, organized the Cliveden Set and a group called the Coefficients. The Coefficients later became the Round Table. H.G. was part of the Coefficients, which included such personages as Sir Edward Grey, Bertrand Russell, and Cecil's cousin Lord Arthur Balfour. (By the way, names which appear in my Bloodlines of the Illuminati (1995) book.)

SON OF A SERVANT, HE SERVED THE ELITE

Now bear in mind, H.G. was born to a servant, granted-- a head servant, of the British elite, and here he is rubbing shoulders with the Illuminati aristocratic elite. Also bear in mind that H.G. despised the lower classes and promoted the idea that the elite's big businesses would lead us into the New World Order along with technology and technocrats that run that technology.

H.G.'s ideas on the power of technology and technocrats to create a NWO spawned an entire movement in that direction. It is beyond the scope of this short article to go into that, but the use of technology, especially in the ways H.G. outlined has indeed been achieved.

I knew in 1991, when I was the first to identify H.G. as a Freemason that it could lead to controversy, because the Mason's Lodges had not publicly recognized him being a member.

There are a certain set of members whose membership they perpetually keep quiet about. I based my assertion that he was a Freemason on my back issues of the Scottish Rite's New Age magazine that I had been fortunate to buy going back to almost WW I.

These magazines treated him like they did members, as well as referring to him as a "masonic prophet".  On the other side of things, H.G. in his books/movies makes references to Freemasonry and uses Masonic imagery/symbols.

 Particularly of note, is his reference in his short story "The Inexperienced Ghost" to the Masonic Lodge of Research, the Quatuor Coronati Lodge 2076. His character says, "Now, Sanderson is a Freemason, a member of the Lodge of the Four Kings, which devotes itself so ably to the study and elucidation of all the mysteries of Masonry past and present."  (The Complete Short Stories of H.G. Wells, pp. 909-910) That H.G. carried so much clout with Freemasons around the globe also speaks something.

     The occult symbol of the Winged Globe, a symbol often used by Freemason Charles Taze Russell (founder of the J.W.'s Watchtower Society), was to become the symbol of the NWO in the book/movie The Shape of Things to Come. Read my books Be Wise As Serpents   (1991) available in a pirated version on the Internet) and The Watchtower & the Masons (1990) to explore all the numerous links between all of these things. Also noteworthy is H.G.'s close association with the Huxley's who were Freemasons. Freemason T.H. Huxley (a Fellow of the Royal Society at 26!) mentored Wells, and stressed the idea of a Scientific Dictatorship which H.G. was able to promote to the extent it became a popular movement.

H.G. Wells had a belief in himself and a vibrancy that made his ideas and himself attractive. He was skilled with the pen, but a poor speaker. He had affairs with a constant stream of interested woman, who he emotionally scarred in short order. He placed importance on friends, such as the international author Joseph Conrad, but the women he conquered were simply sexual objects to him. In this the reader sees he had inconsistencies, in this example, that his rhetoric about women's rights was a cause but not a personal life style. He got his big break in life when William Ernest Henley believed in his abilities and in 1895 helped his launch his sci-fi writing career. Two books that had a big influence on Wells as a boy writer were Plato's Republic and Jonathan Swift's satire Gulliver's Travels.

Wells shows us that decision-makers are indeed guided by detailed futuristic plans. H.G. Wells was at the center of what the Illuminati were doing to create the stages of development towards a One World Government.  That he believed in what he was doing, there is no question.  His possible occult activities, if they took place, have been well hidden. He was a practical intellectual whose writings have changed our world.



 

Comments for "H.G. Wells: Prophet of the NWO"

David said (May 2, 2011):

An excellent article by Springmeier.
People may want to read Wells' 1899 book "When the Sleeper Wakes", about a man who comes out of a coma two hundred years in the future. Wells' precient understanding of technology, especially his detailed description of television, gave me the same eerie feeling as Bacon's 1625 description of synthesizers in The New Atlantis:

"We have also diverse strange and artificial echoes, reflecting the voice many times,and as it were tossing it...We also have means to convey sounds in trunks and pipes, in strange lines and distances."

Wells portrays windfarms dominating the landscape:

"And all over the countryside, he knew, on every crest and hill, where once the hedges had interlaced, and cottages, churches, inns, and farmhouses had nestled among their trees, wind wheels similar to those he saw and bearing like them vast advertisements, gaunt and distinctive symbols of the new age, cast their whirling shadows and stored incessantly the energy that flowed away incessantly through all the arteries of the city."

These people must have access to templates and detailed descriptions of previous civilizations to know so thoroughly how reality will play out.


Richard said (May 1, 2011):

I made note of the comment on Wells by "WW". I didn't know that Wells became disillusioned with the 'Great Plan'. The Shape of Things to Come is an obscenely enthusiastic Masonic wet dream of the final manifestation (or infestation) of the Plato's Republic, aka NWO. That was published in 1933.

There's no doubt that Wells was an authorized author whose job was fronting for the Fabian Socialists and upper Masonry.

I just found this important information regarding Wells that's worth making a mental note of.

"In 1927, Florence Deeks sued Wells for infringement of copyright, claiming that he had stolen much of the content of The Outline of History from a work, The Web, she had submitted to the Canadian Macmillan Company, but who held onto the manuscript for eight months before rejecting it. Despite numerous similarities in phrasing and factual errors, the court found the evidence inadequate and dismissed the case. A Privy Council report added that, as Deek's work had not been printed, there were no legal grounds at all for the action."

Andrew sent me a copy of that book to read last year. I was impressed with it's even handed tone, which seemed at odds with Well's elitism. It appears he didn't actually write it, probably edited it from stolen works supplied through the publishing mafia.


WW said (May 1, 2011):

It would be fair to mention that later in life Wells was very despondent and deeply angry with the elites, whom he felt had betrayed
him and the ideas that he had helped them explore.

His last books were all written in grief and anger at the greed and underhanded workings of those he had trusted most of his life.

This was in the period when he and Charley Chaplin had become great friends.

At least he recognized and propagated his grief in his errors, unlike
most of the demonic horde that travels this vile path.


Ed said (May 1, 2011):

Whatever happened with Wells vis-a-vis ideas for the NWO, I think it happened sometime after 1905. The article alludes to his "sci-fi" writings, and neglects to mention that he almost single-handedly invented the genre; the series of novels and stories that started with "The Time Machine" are what I consider his true creative period, and what makes him significant in literary history. Science fiction today would not be the way it is had Wells never lived. The term "science fiction," incidentally, was not coined until the late 1920s, and "sci-fi" doesn't come into currency until the 1950s.

When I was much younger, I remember trying some of Wells' later utopian works after having read his earlier books and stories. I found the later material simply tedious, as I do his mainstream fiction (well, I don't much care for mainstream fiction anyway). I have a hard time believing that such books as _In the Days of the Comet_ influenced more than a few people, to tell you the truth. Tedium does not convince.

He may have had some influence when one of the utopian books was made into the film _Things to Come_, starring Raymond Massey. But that's the only exception to what I stated above, and I'm not sure just how popular that movie was, at least among people who were not science fiction fans.


Dan said (May 1, 2011):

Henry, great article by Friz.

Lord Bertrand Russell wrote in "the Scientific Outlook" in 1931:

"On those rare occasions, when a boy or girl who has passed the age at which it is usual to determine social status shows such marked ability as to seem the intellectual equal of the rulers, a difficult situation will arise, requiring serious consideration. If the youth is content to abandon his previous associates and to throw in his lot whole-heartedly with the rulers, he may, after suitable tests, be promoted, but if he shows any regrettable solidarity with his previous associates, the rulers will reluctantly conclude that there is nothing to be done with him except to send him to the lethal chamber before his ill-disciplined intelligence has had time to spread revolt."

Wells was such a boy. Son of a domestic house keeper, he came to think of himself as superior to his class, and just as fearful of becoming one of them. He didn't get to go to the elite's great universities. He had to work hard to earn his education at lesser schools, but his tenacity and skills were noticed.

He was no prophet, though. Through British Masonry, he was informed of the long term plan and instructed to write about it. Movies have replaced novels as the medium for 'predictive programming' indoctrination. In Well's day his "futuristic" novels served to indoctrinate the man on the street with the mind set of the Elite. When we hear overhear some schlub at the next table in a restaurant or on a bus pontificating about how "there are too many people. We've got to reduce the population", that's a specimen of predictive programming indoctrination.


Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at