Canada Gives $30 Million to Muslim Terrorists

June 1, 2010

Aga_Khan_Harper_255_G.jpgLast week, the Aga Khan, (left) received a $30 million grant from the Canadian government for a "global center to promote diversity." None of the Opposition parties bothered to ask why the Canadian government gave this tidy sum to one of the richest men on the planet.

by David Livingstone
The prominence of the Aga Khan family may be attributed to their long-term involvement in the  Occult and Illuminati-sponsored Muslim terrorism.

The Aga Khan is the hereditary leader of 15 million Ismaili Muslims who trace their descent directly to the notorious Assassins of Islam.  Many believe that the Knights Templars learned their occult doctrines form the Assassins during the Crusades.  In fact, according to Scottish Rite Freemasonry, the Templars "rescued" a number of "Eastern mystics", and brought them to Scotland, where their traditions were preserved.

Leading scholars of the Kabbalah, like Gershom Scholem, and more recently Nathaniel Deutsch, speculate that a lost Gnostic tradition survived among the Sabians (Assassins), before it was introduced to Southern France  and became known as the Medieval Kabbalah.  There, it spawned the heresy of the Cathars, from which the Templars emerged, and lead to the legends of the Holy Grail.

Terrorism is a foreign practice to Islam. The first instance of terrorism in Islam can be traced to the Assassins, derived from a heretical splinter group of Islam, known as the Ismailis.


The Ismailis devised grades of initiation, wherein the leaders could adhere to heretical Gnostic beliefs, while restricting the lower levels to professing some degree of orthodoxy. This allowed them to appear to defend the faith, all the while working towards its destruction, thus recruiting the lower ranks into undermining the religion they falsely believed themselves to be representing.

One of their first important leaders was Abdullah ibn Maymun, who, according to Nesta Webster, taught:

"Imams, religions, and morality were nothing but an imposture and an absurdity. The rest of mankind the "asses," as Abdullah called them, were incapable of understanding such doctrines. But to gain his end he by no means disdained their aid; on the contrary, he solicited it, but he took care to initiate devout and lowly souls only in the first grades of the sect. His missionaries, who were inculcated with the idea that their first duty was to conceal their true sentiments and adapt themselves to the views of their auditors, appeared in many guises, and spoke, as it were, in a different language to each class…

By means such as these the extraordinary result was brought about that a multitude of men of diverse beliefs were all working together for an object known only to a few of them…"

The Assassins, were lead by Hasan al Sabah, who split off from the Ismailis, and succeeded in obtaining the fortress of Alamut in Persia, on the Caspian Sea.  There he completed the plans for his great society, the infamous Assassins, deriving their name from the Arabic hashishim, or "eaters of hashish," referring to the marijuana which he used to create the first mind-controlled terrorists.

The Assassins waged an international war of terror against anyone who opposed them, but eventually turned on each other.  Finally in 1250 AD, the conquering Mongols swept over Alamut an annihilated them. Nevertheless, their followers survived, led by an imam called Aga Khan, who moved from Iran to India in 1840.
His subjects, who are estimated to number in the millions, are still found in Syria, Iran, and Central and South Asia, the largest group being in India and Pakistan, where they are known as Khojas.

Aga Khan II, came to be one of the founders of the Muslim League, which was sponsored by the British in 1858. The 48th Imam, Sir Sultan Mohammed Shah Aga Khan III, was very close to the British royal family during his 72-year reign, and held the post of chairman of the League of Nation’s General Assembly for a year.

The 49th Imam, the currently reigning Prince Karim Aga Khan IV, was given the British title "His Highness" by Queen Elizabeth II in 1957.

Just as the 11th century Assassins were responsible for the development of Islamic terrorism, so in the 19th century, did the Ismailis continue to maintain mysterious alliances.  At the end of the nineteenth century, the Aga Khan was regularly visited in India by a notorious impostor by the name of Jamal ud Din al Afghani, founder of the Salafi movement, currently spearheaded by Saudi Arabia, and from which all modern Islamic terrorism derives.

Afghani was the purported head of the Hermetic Brotherhood of Luxor, which supposedly represented the survival of Ismaili Gnosticism in Egypt.  According to Robert Dreyfuss, in his book Hostage to Khomeni, Afghani became the chief agent of the Oxford Movement, a project to spread Scottish Rite Freemasonry to the Middle East. It was headed by Edward Bulwer-Lytton, who was the leading figure in the Occult Revival in the mid 19th Century.  He headed the SRIA, or English Rosicrucians, many of whom flocked to Egypt to study under Afghani.  His returning students founded a related Hermetic Brotherhood of Light, out of which emerged Aleister Crowley’s satanic OTO.

Afghani is regarded as the founder of the Salafi "reform" movement, the most famous development of which is the Muslim Brotherhood.  The group was commissioned by Hitler, to act as an arm of German intelligence in Egypt.  With the demise of the Nazis following WWII, control of the organization passed to the CIA, who in turn recruited former Nazis to continue to handle the terrorist organization.

This was part of a wider strategy of employing Nazis and the promotion of terror, which also included the Gladio network, responsible for the "strategy of tension" which rocked Italy throughout the 70s with the terrorist actions of the Red Brigade.


Essentially, the continuing relationship with the Muslim Brotherhood ostensibly represented the same age-old relationship that existed between the Templars and the Assassins, of which the Aga Khan is the current head.  Dean Henderson, author of Geopolitics: The Global Economy of Big Oil, Weapons and Drugs, summarizes the significance of this relationship:

"Part of this Faustian bargain may have involved the House of Saud chieftains providing information to US intelligence on how to create mind-controlled assassins. The Muslim Brotherhood claims to have first perfected this technique during the 11th century Crusades when it launched a brutal parallel secret society known as the Assassins, who employed mind-controlled "lone gunmen" to carry out political assassinations of Muslim Saracen nationalists. The Assassins worked in concert with Knights Templar Christian invaders in their attacks on progressive Arabs, but were repelled."

When the Americans wanted to lure the former Soviet Union into their own version of Vietnam, they did so by financing and supporting factions of the Muslim Brotherhood in Afghanistan, the most notorious proponent of which is Osama bin Laden.

Deeply involved in providing safe haven for the Afghan Mujahideen, and facilitating their dispersal throughout the world, was Ismaili Prince Sadruddin Aga Khan, uncle to the current ruling Prince Karim. (source:


David Livingstone is the author of Terrorism and the Illuminati (, and more recently co-authored, Surrendering Islam: The Subversion of Islam Throughout History to the Present Day (



Harper makes Aga Khan honorary Canadian

The Aga Khan, left, and Stephen Harper look over a model of the Aga Khan Centre and Museum yesterday, which will be built in Toronto by 2013.

Brett Gundlock/National Post

The Aga Khan, left, and Stephen Harper look over a model of the Aga Khan Centre and Museum yesterday, which will be built in Toronto by 2013.

Adam McDowell and Drew Halfnight, National Post · Thursday, May 27, 2010

Prime Minister Stephen Harper on Friday conferred an honorary Canadian citizenship on the Aga Khan, making the billionaire descendant of the Prophet Mohammed and spiritual leader to 15 million Ismaili Muslim followers worldwide only the fifth person to be so honoured.

And though that “citizenship” is merely a symbolic gesture, if the Aga Khan (who lives in France) were to prove a model Canadian citizen, he would not be the first among his people to do so.

“He’s going to be a tremendous addition to our country — your country,” said Shenaz Ladak of Brampton, Ont., who, with a few dozen other Ismaili Muslim Canadians, stood on a sweltering street in the Toronto suburb of Don Mills yesterday to catch a glimpse of her spiritual leader. Followers know him as Mawlana Hazar Imam.

The Prime Minister and the Aga Khan met yesterday for a foundation ceremony for a cultural centre, museum and park to built on the site by 2013. The Aga Khan expressed his hope that the cultural edifice, particularly the collection of artifacts from Islamic history, would serve as a beacon for his sect’s moderate take on Islam and its “search for knowledge and beauty.”

Mr. Harper praised the Aga Khan’s pluralistic view of the world before making him an honorary citizen. The rare gesture (see sidebar) follows the assent of both houses of Parliament.

“As you yourself said, Your Highness, we cannot make the world safe for democracy without first making the world safe for diversity,” Mr. Harper said. “If I may say, sir, you sound like a Canadian.… And in fact, you are.”

Like many of his people, the Aga Khan is a cosmopolitan figure. He was born in Geneva, Switzerland, spent his early childhood in Nairobi, Kenya, his teens back in Switzerland; he did his undergraduate degree at Harvard University in Cambridge, Mass.

Ismaili Muslims who gathered to steal a peek at their spiritual guide yesterday had moved to Canada from Uganda, Tanzania, Tajikistan and Afghanistan.

Ms. Ledak moved to Canada 35 years ago from Tanzania. She said the education she received at Ismaili schools in her homeland, including English language instruction, prepared her well for Canadian life. “You are born taken care of.”

Several other onlookers yesterday confirmed the Ismaili reputation for privacy by declining to give their names to the press. Privately, they praised the Aga Khan for supporting his people with educational and other assistance through the Aga Khan Development Network and related organizations. An Ismaili man who moved to Canada from Tanzania (and did not wish to be named) said, “they guide you to the right path.”

At the Toronto dig site this week, more than 100 volunteers from around North America could be seen prepping the site for the ground-breaking.

“There’s a strong volunteer ethic in the community,” said Farid Damji, a member of the Ismaili Council for Canada who came from Vancouver to pitch in. “It’s an ethic and a value that is instilled from a very young age, in terms of volunteering.”

For his part, the Aga Khan has given Canada credit for the successful integration of Ismailis in the country.

The Aga Khan has exhorted Ismailis in this country with the simple but powerful phrase, “Make Canada your home.” Many Ismailis have said this command played a role in their decision to stay in Canada.

“Canada has been the country which has been most generous, most thoughtful, most helpful in bringing people [in from] these difficult backgrounds, offering them a new opportunity,” he said in Vancouver in 2008.

Ismaili Muslim Canadians include Rogers CEO Nadir Mohamed and Senator Mobina Jaffer.

National Post