In the Bohemian Grove dark secrets video, for the first time, a secret ceremony is revealed in its entirety. Among acres of Redwood trees outside of San Francisco, one man personally infiltrated the most exclusive men’s club in the world, and was an eyewitness to a bizzare ritual known the “cremation of care”. This man was Alex Jones, an investigative journalist.
It is the opening ritual of the summer, on the first evening of an annual two week gathering of the Bohemian Club. The audience, numbering more than a thousand of the rich and powerful, take seats in an outdoor dining area, where the banquet tables are illuminated by gaslight. They are politicians and famous artists, film studio owners and bankers. They finish their sumptuous dinner, but they continue to drink. The woodland air is warm and damp. A funeral dirge strikes up in the darkness. A procession appears of men in red robes, with red hoods. Some are playing the musical instruments of the dirge, others hold high large torches. Six men follow, like pallbearers, carrying an oblong, shallow wooden box.
The sides of the open box are low, and everyone can see what is inside. Its occupant masquerades as a human body, but in reality it is white cotton fabric, wrapped around a six foot plastic skeleton. This is the “embodiment of care”, a symbol of the sins of the previous year, sins which all important men convince themselves they are obligated to commit. As the procession passes the dining area, the audience leaves their seats, and falls into line behind the hooded column.
The funeral parade, consisting mostly of old white men, travels the road for only a few minutes before it reaches the shore of a small, artificial body of water. The pallbearers and the priests, approach an enormous altar facing the lake. The entertainment consists of more than two hundred performers, the honorary associate members of the Bohemian Club… the chorus, torch bearers, fire wardens, lifeguards tasked with keeping drunken men out of the water, and the show manager.
Still holding their drinks, the audience walks along a short path to the opposite side of the pond, where they can observe from a safe distance the altar, which is in the form of a huge owl, forty feet in height, constructed of concrete, and whose lower regions are covered in moss.
The performers surround the altar. The shallow coffin is deposited at the feet of the sacred bird, an owl which represents the priciples of wisdom, of keeping silent, and of activities best conducted under cover of the night. The high priest announces the club motto, taken from “a midsummer night’s dream”, by William Shakespeare. “Weaving spiders, come not here!” Ostensibly this would forbid the membership from discussing worldly matters and forming their evil plans. But the motto is spoken of always sarcastically, because the members know the Bohemian Grove may be the ideal haven, where such schemes may be secretly planned.
The box is placed upon a stack of pinewood before the altar, and after igniting the funeral pyre, the high priest throws his torch into the rising inferno. When the revelers grow tired of watching the bonfire, or when they run out of liquor, they break away in groups to return to their camps, or rather to wander from one camp to another, to form new alliances, or to reinforce old ones.
In September 1942, in the clubhouse on the grounds of the Bohemian Grove, a meeting was held between representatives of General Electric and Standard Oil, the presidents of Harvard, Yale, and Princeton, various military men, and J. Robert Oppenheimer. This is where the Manhattan Project was born, which then led to the invention and deployment of the first atomic bomb.
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