Written By Tony K (July 2017)
One of the things that I believe is very important when exposing the Luciferian conspiracy that runs through human history, is to separate fact from fiction. This conspiracy will ultimately culminate in fulfilling many of the events spoken of in the Book of Revelation. However, we do ourselves no good if we use dubious documents as supposed evidence to support our exposing of this conspiracy. One such dubious document that is often quoted from is the supposed prediction by Albert Pike of Three World Wars. This scenario was supposedly laid out in an alleged letter written to Giuseppe Mazzini. For all intents and purposes, it appears that at least a large portion of this “supposed’ letter is likely to be fraudulent. In actuality, fact is that it is highly probable that the entire letter is simply a continuation of a hoax begun by Léo Taxil in the 1890’s. It is important that we as Christians, who seek to expose the evils of secret societies such as freemasonry, should only use known facts to support this exposure. We should avoid resorting to using spurious documents of doubtful origin to support our case.
For the record, I want to state that while I have serious doubts about the authenticity of Pike’s Three World Wars letter, I am by no means coming out in support of freemasonry, the Scottish Rite, or any Masonic Rite. Nevertheless, we must address the facts in order to be honest, and the reality is that there is no evidence that any such letter ever existed between Pike and Mazzini. There are many websites and individuals who quote the alleged Three World Wars letter as if it was a proven fact that it is authentic. In truth there is far more evidence to suggest that it never existed at all. The first real reference to it in its current form is found in William Guy Carr’s Book entitled Pawns in the Game, which was published in 1958.