Glenn breaks down the separation of chuch and state, and then shows how Hitler replaced God in Nazi Germany, but stops short of what Hitler actually believed because most people wouldn’t even look at the evidence to prove to themselves that it was real. They would just say, “conspiracy theorists”, tune out, and then it will be too late.


The following information is broad brush strokes as the historical content will require subsequent posts to grasp the entirety of the Theosophical movement.  This is the linkage that Glenn has left out; wandering the labyrinth from Adolph Hitler to the current United Nations. Welcome to the rabbit hole from hell…

Helena Blavatsky - Cofounder of the Theosophical Society

On Hitler’s bedside table was a book that he reportedly read each and every night; The Secret Doctrine by Helena Blavatsky (1888).  I am still trying to wade through the horse manure that is the ‘doctrine’.

Encyclopedia Brittanica: Helena Blavatsky.

Helena Blavatsky, née Helena Petrovna Hahn (b. Aug. 12 [July 31, Old Style], 1831, Yekaterinoslav, Ukraine, Russian Empire [now Dnipropetrovsk, Ukraine]—d. May 8, 1891, London, Eng.), Russian spiritualist, author, and cofounder of the Theosophical Society to promote theosophy, a pantheistic philosophical-religious system.

At the age of 17, Helena Hahn married Nikifor V. Blavatsky, a Russian military officer and provincial vice-governor, but they separated after a few months. She became interested in occultism and spiritualism and for many years traveled extensively throughout Asia, Europe, and the United States; she also claimed to have spent several years in India and Tibet studying under Hindu gurus. In 1873 she went to New York City, where she met and became a close companion of Henry Steel Olcott, and in 1875 they and several other prominent persons founded the Theosophical Society.

In 1877 her first major work, Isis Unveiled, was published. In this book she criticized the science and religion of her day and asserted that mystical experience and doctrine were the means to attain true spiritual insight and authority. Although Isis Unveiled attracted attention, the society dwindled. In 1879 Blavatsky and Olcott went to India; three years later they established the Theosophical Society headquarters at Adyar, near Madras, and began publication of the society’s journal, The Theosophist, which Blavatsky edited from 1879 to 1888. The society soon developed a strong following in India.

Asserting that she possessed extraordinary psychic powers, Blavatsky, during journeys to Paris and London, was accused by the Indian press late in 1884 of concocting fictitious spiritualist phenomena. After protesting her innocence while on a tour of Germany, she returned to India in 1884 and met with an enthusiastic reception. The “Hodgson Report,” the findings of an investigation in 1885 by the London Society for Psychical Research, declared her a fraud. Soon thereafter she left India in failing health. She lived quietly in Germany, Belgium, and finally in London, working on her small, meditative classic The Voice of Silence (1889) and her most important work, The Secret Doctrine (1888), which was an overview of theosophical teachings. It was followed in 1889 by her Key to Theosophy. Her Collected Writings were published in 16 volumes (1950–91).

Annie Besant - 1880s

Helena started the Theosophical Society with Henry Steele Olcott, and had two protegees, Alice Bailey (1880 – 1949) and Annie Besant (1847 – 1933). Annie Besant, member of the Fabian Society, Socialist (and close personal friend of George Bernard Shaw), and Marxist converted to Theosophy after meeting Helena Blavatsky in 1889.

As early as 1889, Blavatsky had told a group of Theosophical students that the real purpose of establishing the Society was to prepare humanity for the reception of the World Teacher when he appeared again on earth.[7] This was repeated again more publicly by Besant in 1896, five years after Blavatsky’s death.[8][9]

After Blavatsky’s death, the Theosophical Society split into two groups with Annie Besant and Henry Steele Olcott leading the Indian based society.

Alice A. Bailey became a member of the  Theosophical Society sometime around 1917-1918 but had a falling out with Annie Besant over ‘communications’ with “The Tibetan” and Alice’s writings.  This prompted Alice to start Lucifer Publishing whose name was changed to Lucis Publishing.  Another outgrowth of Alice Bailey’s work was the Lucis Trust which is listed as a NGO with the United Nations and has had Consultative Status with the UN ECOSOC since 1989.

United Nations Economic And Social Council Status

Lucis Trust:

The World Goodwill group, founded in 1932, is particularly important among Lucis Trust’s activities, as it has been recognized by the United Nations as a Non-Governmental Organization (NGO), and is represented at regular briefing sessions at the United Nations in New York and Geneva. Lucis Trust is therefore a member of the United Nations Economic and Social Council.

Alice A. Bailey:

With the Theosophical Society

In 1915 Bailey discovered the Theosophical Society and the work of Helena Petrovna Blavatsky (Bailey, pp 134–136). Theosophical Society states that Bailey became involved in 1917.[24] Theosophist Joy Mills states that in 1918 she became a member of the Esoteric Section of the society.[25] Theosophist Bruce F. Campbell notes, “She quickly rose to a position of influence in the American Section of the Adyar society, moving to its headquarters at Krotona in Hollywood. She became editor of its magazine, The Messenger, and member of the committee responsible for Krotona.” [26]

Bailey claimed to recognize Koot Hoomi, the master who had visited her in her childhood, from a portrait she saw in the Shrine Room of the Theosophical Society. (Bailey, pp 156).[27] Bailey wrote much about those she called the “Masters of the Wisdom“, which she believed to be a brotherhood of enlightened sages working under the guidance of “the Christ.” In part, she stated her writings were an effort to clarify the nature of these Masters, and their work.[28]

“The Tibetan”, split from Theosophy, and second marriage

Bailey wrote that, in 1919, she was contacted by a Master known as The Tibetan (later associated with the initials D.K., and eventually the name Djwhal Khul). Bailey stated that after initial resistance, she was eventually persuaded to write down the communications from this source. She wrote for 30 years, from 1919 to 1949.[2] The result was 24 published books on ancient wisdom, philosophy, religion, contemporary events, science, psychology, nations, astrology, and healing. Also in 1919, 32nd degree Freemason Foster Bailey (1888–1977), who was to be her second husband, became National Secretary of the Theosophical Society. (Bailey, p. 157) [29] They married in 1921.[30]

The Theosophist published the first few chapters of her first work, Initiation, Human and Solar, but then stopped for reasons Bailey called “theosophical jealousy and reactionary attitude.”[31] Bailey “objected to the ‘neo-Theosophy’ of Annie Besant” and worked with Foster Bailey to gain more power in the American Section.[31] According to Theosophist Josephine Maria Davies Ransom, she became part of a progressive “Back to Blavatsky movement, led mainly by Mr. and Mrs. Foster Bailey”.[32] She outlined her vision for the Esoteric Section of the Theosophical Society and announced ideals of tolerance and brotherhood.[33][34] However, her efforts to influence the society failed, and she and her husband were dismissed from their positions.[35]

According to author Olav Hammer, Bailey’s early writings of communications with the Tibetan were well received within the society, but society president Annie Besant questioned Bailey’s claims of communications with “the Tibetan” and allowed the Baileys to be expelled from the organization.[16] According to Bailey, she had come to see the society as authoritarian and involved with “lower psychic phenomena.”.[15] In her writings, however, she continued to acknowledge the importance of Madame Blavatsky’s works, and saw her own task as the continuation and further development of Blavatsky’s teachings. (Bailey, pp. 168–177)

The Arcane School and the Lucis Trust

Main article: Lucis Trust

According to the Lucis Trust website, the Baileys founded a quarterly magazine of esoteric philosophy entitled The Beacon in 1922.[36]

In 1923, with the help of Foster Bailey, Alice Bailey also founded the Arcane School (also part of Lucis Trust), which gave (and still gives) a series of correspondence courses based on her heterodox version of Theosophy, which accepted the basic Theosophical views on karma, reincarnation, masters, a divine plan, and humanity’s achievement of their original divine status (Bailey, pp. 192–193).[29]

The Lucis Trust website and Alice Bailey’s autobiography also state that, together with Foster Bailey, she created the “World Goodwill” organization to promote what she called “Love in Action”.[37][38] The stated purposes of World Goodwill, according to its sponsoring organization, the Lucis Trust, are: “To help mobilise the energy of goodwill; To cooperate in the work of preparation for the reappearance of the Christ; To educate public opinion on the causes of the major world problems and to help create the thoughtform of solution.”[39]

About 100 of Alice Bailey’s public talks and private talks to her more advanced Arcane School students are available online.[40] Bailey continued to work up to the time of her death in 1949.[2][41] Foster Bailey took over as head of Lucis Trust[citation needed] until his death in 1977, while his second wife Mary Bailey ran the Arcane School[citation needed] and after his death became president of the Lucis Trust.[42] Mary Bailey authored a book titled A Learning Experience describing her 33 years of work with the Arcane School and accounts of the early years of Alice Bailey’s work with “the Tibetan.”[43]

Formerly the school was structured in a series of degrees similar to Freemasonry and its early structure can be compared with the ceremonials of the Rosicrucian Order Crotona Fellowship.[44]

Now all of this leads up to the “World Teacher” that Helena, Annie, and Alice believed would return to this earth; namely the coming of a messiah or Maitreya as he is commonly known.

Enter Benjamin Creme (follower of Helena Blavatsky and Alice Bailey) and Share International:

About Share International

Share International is a worldwide network of individuals and groups whose purpose is to make known the fact that Maitreya the World Teacher for the coming age and his group, the Masters of Wisdom, are now among us, emerging into the public arena gradually, so as not to infringe human free will.

In addition to the information on this site and sister sites in other languages, free materials are distributed around the world to the public and media by volunteers in many countries.

Another vehicle for the dissemination of this information is Share International, a monthly magazine read in over 70 countries. Along with reports about the progress of Maitreya’s emergence, it includes articles relevant to his priorities: realization by humanity of our divine nature; a world at peace; restoration of the environment; sharing of the world’s resources; and adequate and appropriate food, housing, healthcare and education for all people.

British futurist Benjamin Creme, foremost spokesperson for this message, has for more than 30 years been preparing the way for Maitreya’s emergence. He is the author of numerous books, translated into many languages, and editor of Share International magazine.

Sister groups
Share International Foundation is a registered non-profit organization with offices in London and Amsterdam. Affiliated groups in other countries are also operated on a non-profit basis. They include, among others, Tara Press (UK), Share International USA, Tara Canada, Share Japan, Editions Tetraeder (Germany), Share Ediciones (Spain), and Partage International (France). All are independent entities but work co-operatively and present one message. This is done through distributing the magazine, publishing and/or distributing Benjamin Creme’s books, arranging lecture tours for Mr Creme and other speakers, maintaining numerous web sites, and responding to public and media enquiries.

All revenues, of which more than 80% come from individual/private (not corporate or governmental) donors and only 20% from the sale of books and magazines, are used to disseminate information about the emergence of Maitreya and the Masters of Wisdom, the Ageless Wisdom teachings, and the need for sharing and justice in the world.

Benjamin Creme’s role
Benjamin Creme is editor of Share International magazine and chairman of the Dutch/British Share International Foundation. He receives no compensation for this work, accepts no royalties from the sales of the magazine and his books, or honoraria for his lectures. He serves in no official capacity with any of the other groups/organizations that have formed around the ‘Reappearance work’ but freely offers guidance when asked. Most of the groups invite Benjamin Creme to their countries at least once a year, during which he gives free public lectures and introduces Transmission Meditation.

Which then leads to the United Nations Meditation room which I will have to hold for another post because this article has become incredibly long and the print on The NGO Committee On Spirituality, Values and Global Concerns, United Nations, New York is tiny and there are some rather interesting names I want to research before we go any further. This is plenty to chew on. Maitreya = The World Teacher that Blavatsky, Besant, and Bailey spoke about and who all three appear to think is the one true God (aka Lucifer; Lucifer Publishing, Lucis Trust).

Now didn’t I tell you that you would have a hard time believing it?…

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