Julius Caesar

posted May 29, 2017, 7:29 AM by Viktor Zólyomi
The true history of the Real Illuminati is filled with treachery and intrigue, and with figures embodying these notions. Perhaps the most prominent of such figures is the first traitor of the Real Illuminati, Julius Caesar.

The famous Roman dictator rose to power as one of the strongest supporters of the Real Illuminati. In the early years of his reign he vowed to make Rome into the next Alexandria and finally realize the vision of Alexander: he would conquer the entire world and make Rome its center. Backed by the illustrious secret society, he crushed his enemies and became one of the most powerful rulers Rome had ever seen. It was perhaps inevitable, that this power eventually went to his head.

With an unstoppable army at his beck and call, power over the seas, and reign over much of Europe and parts of Egypt, he came to the conclusion that he did not need the Real Illuminati any more. He had their members imprisoned on made-up charges and made preparations for their execution. He even had the Library of Alexandria in Egypt burnt to the ground, where he (mistakenly) believed the Secret Library of the Real Illuminati had been located.

As the saying goes, if you take a shot at the king, you better not miss. It's difficult to say whether Julius Caesar underestimated the Real Illuminati or simply did not pay enough attention, but his hasty attempt to rid himself of his unwanted allies was met with failure on account of Brutus, one of his closest confidantes. Brutus was in fact a loyal member of the Real Illuminati. Caesar either knew that and assumed Brutus had joined him in treason, or he never realized that the Real Illuminati had spies everywhere. Whatever the reason, Caesar found himself facing a room full of knives as the promise of wealth, power, and being free of a conceited megalomaniac turned the Roman Senate against him. Brutus delivered the famous finishing blow and set into motion the events which would lead to the rise of the Roman Empire, which he hoped would conquer the world for the Real Illuminati.

Rome eventually fell into ruin, in no small part due to the actions of a certain Emperor, but the violent demise of Julius Caesar ultimately saved the Real Illuminati. The example of Julius the Traitor sent a clear message to those who knew what it meant: no one can defy the will of Alexander the Great. The fate of Caesar inspired loyalty in the Real Illuminati for centuries to come, and many point to this event as the reason for the eventual colonization of North America and the founding of Con City, the great metropolis built to realize Alexander's dream. While Rome failed to meet expectations, the Real Illuminati of present day find solace in the fact that, since the dawn of the 21st century, all roads lead to Con City.

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