10 Famous People (Allegedly) Killed by the Illuminati

From the Bilderberg Group to the Illuminati,
many people believe that the richest of society control the world, and have the power to decide
who lives and who dies. It’s certainly not out of the question. Eight of the richest men in the world have
more wealth than half of the world’s population. Why would it be surprising if they came together
to promote their own interests? What would they do if their interests became
threatened? The answer is as clear as a cloudless sky:
the people who threaten their power might end up dead. Here are 10 famous deaths, that may have been
murders ordered by the Illuminati… 10. Martin Luther King, Jr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was more than just
a black leader, he was more than just a civil rights leader, or a champion of the poor;
Dr. King was a threat to the most powerful men in the wealthiest country in the world. The fear that they had of him is demonstrated
in the fact that he was under constant surveillance by the FBI. A letter was even sent to King’s address
suggesting that he commit suicide rather than have his “sins” be shared with the public. FBI director J. Edgar Hoover even went so
far as to say, “Dr. Martin Luther King is the most notorious liar in the country.” Near the end of his life, Dr. King had begun
to discuss and champion issues that transcended race; issues of class conflict and the importance
of solidarity amongst workers. Dr. King would arrive in Memphis to lend support
to the Memphis Sanitation Workers Strike, and not long after a man would take his life. Many people know the name of King’s convicted
killer, James Earl Ray, but few realize that a separate wrongful death lawsuit was filed,
and that a jury concluded that there was a conspiracy to murder Dr. King. Loyd Jowers, the owner of a restaurant near
the motel where King was assassinated, put forward evidence detailing the conspiracy,
alleging that James Earl Ray was just a scapegoat (even King’s family believes Ray was innocent). The claims he made, as well as other evidence
presented by the King family, led to the wrongful death conviction. However, despite the ruling of the jury, the
Department of Justice rejected the ruling of the jury, citing the lack of evidence. 9. John F. Kennedy The assassination of John F. Kennedy, and
the reasons for it, has probably become one of the most debated in modern political history. A transformative figure who became the youngest
man ever elected president, Kennedy was sworn into office during a tumultuous period in
American history. Abroad, Kennedy had to ease rising tensions
with the Soviet Union, while at home the demands of equal rights by African-Americans was not
going away. These same ideas of freedom and equality were
being espoused by the formerly colonized people of Vietnam and their leader Ho Chi Minh, who
aligned himself with the Soviet Union. President Kennedy had to make a decision:
follow the advice of his generals and impede Vietnam’s ability to choose a socialist
style government or choose a path of non-intervention. Years earlier, President Dwight D. Eisenhower
warned about the military industrial complex stating, “we must guard against the acquisition
of unwarranted influence, whether sought or unsought, by the military–industrial complex.” Did Kennedy hesitate to fully commit to a
war in Vietnam? Is that what led to his death? That’s what many have suggested. The truth is that President Kennedy had ordered
military advisers to be sent to Vietnam, and there’s little evidence that he’d recommended
or suggested an end to our involvement in the region. However, is it possible a general or businessman
wanted to guarantee a war? Certainly. The murder of Lee Harvey Oswald, Kennedy’s
assassin, has also raised additional questions as to the motives behind the assassination. Murdered by Jack Ruby, a Dallas nightclub
owner who had connections to mob, it’s been suggested that Kennedy’s death was a response
by organized crime for his administration’s crackdown on their activities. 8. Sam Cooke A musical icon known for record breaking hits
like “Twistin the Night Away,” “Wonderful World,” “Chain Gang,” and the legendary
“A Change is Gonna Come,” Sam Cooke was an artist who threatened to change the music
industry. A man who had managed to compile a string
of 29 consecutive Top-40 hits between the years of 1957 and 1964, that put Cooke in
a very unique position. He was a cash cow. He knew it, and record executives knew it
too. As a result of his great success, Cooke was
able to negotiate ownership of his master recordings, an industry rarity. And although he was such a commercially successful
artist, Cooke still was an active participant and voice in the Civil Rights Movement. “A Change is Gonna Come” became the song
of the Civil Rights Movement, and Cooke would put his money where his mouth was, demonstrated
by his arrest for disturbing the peace for attempting to check into a whites only hotel. Cooke represented a threat to the status quo,
and one night in a dingy motel he was shot and killed. The details of his death remain murky, but
what has been reported is that Cooke, in a rage, charged at the motel clerk, prompting
her to shoot him. Allegedly, Cooke had forced himself onto his
female companion, who had run away in fear; upon returning to the motel, the clerk felt
compelled to fire. His funeral would suggest otherwise. After attending Cooke’s funeral, Etta James
claimed “the singer’s body was ravaged in a manner inconsistent with the short scuffle
reported.” In her biography, she would go on to say that
Cooke looked badly beaten and his head was almost separated from his right shoulder;
his face was smashed in, and his hands were crushed. It must be said that the clerk who Cooke engaged
in this struggle with, who separated his shoulder, and crushed his hands, was… a small, 55-year-old
woman. 7. Marilyn Monroe Many know Marilyn Monroe as simply a sex symbol,
but she was much more than that. Monroe was a rebel who did not flinch when
it came to associating herself with those deemed undesirable. When the McCarthy hearings were in full swing,
she was warned against associating with Arthur Miller, a well-known playwright, but did so
anyway. Her testimony resulted in Miller being spared
from jail. In addition, when legendary black singer Etta
James was kept from performing at a prominent jazz club, Monroe asked for her to be hired
and promised to sit front row every night if she was. The owner relented and James was allowed to
perform. James credits Monroe with greatly aiding her
career and allowing her to play at bigger venues from then on. It was this same rebelliousness that may have
gotten Monroe in trouble. As a result of her movie stardom and great
beauty, Monroe came into contact and formed relationships with people of the highest order
in the US, including the Kennedys. There are several theories outlining the reasons
for Monroe’s death, supposing that her demise was not a genuine suicide. In Victim: The Secret Tapes of Marilyn Monroe
by Matthew Smith, he argued that the CIA knew Monroe and Robert Kennedy were having an affair,
and killed her as a reprisal for the Kennedy family’s disastrous Bay of Pigs invasion. Another theory, outlined in the book Double
Cross, was that Monroe was actually murdered on the orders of Chicago mafia boss Sam Giancana. The authors argue that she was killed to send
a message to Robert Kennedy to back off his crusade against the mob. 6. John Lennon The singer, songwriter, and arguably the most
influential Beatle died like all of our cases, under suspicious circumstances. The Beatles catapulted onto the American scene,
eventually becoming the best-selling band in history. However, much like Sam Cooke, their commercial
success didn’t exclude them from social activism as the Beatles became a symbol of
the counterculture of the 1960s. The most radical of the group was undoubtedly
John Lennon, and one only has to look as far as his song “Imagine,” which proposes
a world without hunger and war, to realize the threat his rhetoric posed a threat to
the establishment. In December 1980, 25-year-old Mark David Chapman
shot down Lennon as he exited his limousine. Prosecutors have claimed that Chapman was
a loner, and angry with the fact that his hero had proved to be “phony.” The theory was widely accepted, despite the
fact that it worked to not only cast aspersions on Lennon’s authenticity, but also served
to undermine his message. A recent report, however, has come to argue
that Lennon was actually killed by the CIA. In a newly published work, Phil Strongman
argues that Chapman was a stooge made to take the blame. One of his major points attempts to undermine
this idea that Chapman was indeed a fan of Lennon. Strongman says, “Chapman, the supposed Lennon
‘obsessive’ and ‘fan of fans’, did not own one Lennon single, book or album.” Another example made to label Chapman as a
stalker was the claim that, “he had four hours of tapes of Lennon’s songs in his
rucksack on the day of the shooting. They have never been photographed or produced
for the simple reason that they do not exist.” 5. Michael Jackson The King of Pop needs no introduction; however,
a recent interview by his daughter, Paris Jackson, reveals that his death was no accident
(at least, allegedly). According to his daughter, Michael Jackson
was murdered and she plans on “seeking justice.” Asked who would want to see her father murdered,
Paris replied that her father had a lot of enemies. In the months leading up to his death, Paris
remembers her father fearing for his life, with Michael even saying, “they’re gonna
kill me one day.” Before dying, Jackson owed nearly half a billion
dollars to creditors. However, this does not mean the singer was
not a shrewd businessman, as many of his debts were the result of borrowing against highly
valued assets. One of the shrewdest that he made was purchasing
50% stake in the Sony/ATV publishing catalog. He bought the entity’s precursor, ATV, for
$47.5 million in 1985, knowing the value of the rights to songs it contained by The Beatles. Ten years later he was paid $100 million for
merging his catalogue with Sony, and currently the Sony/ATV catalog itself is worth nearly
$2 billion, “thanks to its ownership of copyrights by The Beatles, Bob Dylan, Taylor
Swift, Lady Gaga and others.” 4. Abraham Lincoln The most well-documented conspiracy on our
list was the assassination of Abraham Lincoln by John Wilkes Booth. A fierce southerner loyal to the Confederacy,
Booth murdered Lincoln as part of a larger plan to reinvigorate the defeated South. Not only was Lincoln meant to die, but his
Vice President and Secretary of State were, as well. George Atzerodt was tasked with killing Vice
President Andrew Johnson but lost his nerve, and was eventually hanged for his participation. Another member of the conspiracy was Lewis
Powell, who attempted (and failed) to kill the Secretary of State William Seward, injuring
the secretary, his son, and his bodyguard before being disarmed. He, too, was executed for treason. 3. Jimi Hendrix Another case of a star meeting his demise
far too soon was the “overdose” of Jimi Hendrix. The rock and roll legend died at the age of
27, but still managed to become arguably the most accomplished guitarist in history. Hendrix had a troubled childhood, constantly
fearing his family would be split apart, and having to overcome poverty and abuse. Nonetheless, Hendrix pursued his love of music
that began as a child when he carried around a broomstick, which he “played” as a guitar. And while his love of guitar and music still
burned as strongly as an adult as it did as a child, the mechanisms in which he coped
with his childhood traumas threatened to destroy him. Hendrix frequently used drugs and on September
18, 1970, his girlfriend discovered him unconscious. He was rushed to the hospital, and soon after,
pronounced dead. The official cause of death was asphyxia while
intoxicated with barbiturates. This is now being called into question. John Bannister, the doctor who attempted to
revive Hendrix at the hospital, has supported claims (at least, in confirming they are plausible)
that Hendrix was murdered. Allegedly, Hendrix’s manager Michael Jeffrey
believed the guitar player was worth more to him dead than alive. This claim was put forward by a former Hendrix
roadie named “Tappy” Wright, who believes Hendrix was murdered. His frequent drug and alcohol use had made
Hendrix unreliable and thus less valuable. Jeffrey placed a $2 million life insurance
policy on his client and hired men to carry out the task, according to Wright. 2. Princess Diana Like Michael Jackson, Princess Diana feared
the worst. She believed, and quite possibly knew, that
she was going to be killed. In a letter to Paul Burrell, Diana’s butler,
the Princess shared her fear of death: “This particular phase in my life is the most dangerous. […] is planning ‘an accident’ in my
car, brake failure and serious head injury in order to make the path clear for Charles
to marry.” The letter is remarkable, as Diana somehow
came to predict the exact manner in which she would meet her demise. She wrote the letter following the death of
her bodyguard, which she believed to be part of the conspiracy. Lastly, the letter suggested the existence
of conflict or drama within the royal family. Known as the “royal rebel,” was Diana
killed because she upset the established order? It certainly looks possible. 1. Robert F. Kennedy For those who do not know the full story of
Robert Kennedy’s assassination, we hope you’re sitting down. It seemed at the time to be an open and shut
case, as the “killer” Sirhan Sirhan was arrested with a literal smoking gun. Sirhan later stated his obsession for killing
Kennedy was a result of RFK’s support of Israel. Sirhan, a Palestinian refugee, allegedly wanted
to kill Kennedy on behalf of all the exploited people of his country and the region. The story soon became more complicated. When Sirhan was apprehended, he was facing
Kennedy directly; however, the bullets that killed Kennedy hit him from behind. Guests remember Sirhan only being able to
fire two shots at Kennedy before being tackled, eventually getting off a total of 8 shots. In the hotel room where Kennedy was shot,
investigators found a total of 14 shots lodged in the room, as well as in the other victims. It simply does not add up. How could a gun only containing 8 shots be
used to fire a total of 14? For those who are skeptical, an audio recording
was made available from the shooting and it, too, seems to confirm that more than 8 shots
were fired. Who killed Robert F. Kennedy, then? Three men were pictured and seen the night
Bobby Kennedy was assassinated, and were confirmed by colleagues to be members of the CIA. Like his brother, Robert Kennedy may have
shared the same fate.

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