Committee Of 300

Committee Of 300

One of the alleged secret societies proposed as secret masters of the world by modern conspiracy theorists, the Committee of 300 owes its existence in conspiracy literature to a passing remark in a 1909 newspaper article by Walther Rathenau, a German-Jewish industrialist and civil servant. Rathenau, in a passage criticizing industrial monopolies, commented that the European economic system was under the control of some 300 men who all knew one another. Reprinted in Rathenau’s 1921 book, Zur Kritik der Zeit (A Critique of the Times), the article came to the attention of German antisemites just after the first German publication of the forged Protocols of the Elders of Zion.

Erich von Ludendorff, the former general and leading right-wing politician, insisted in his 1922 book Kriegsführung und Politik (Warfare and Politics) that the 300 men were none other than the heads of the secret Jewish world conspiracy described in the Protocols. Articles in German antisemitic newspapers claimed that Rathenau’s knowledge of the exact number of these men proved that he himself was one of them. All this propaganda helped lay the groundwork for Rathenau’s 1922 assassination by right-wing fanatics allied to the Nazi Party, then a small but rising power in German politics.


By the middle years of the twentieth century the Committee of 300 had become a fixture of European conspiracy theories, and by the end of the century it merged with other conspiracy narratives. A recent book on the Committee, John Coleman’s Conspirator’s Hierarchy: The Story of the Committee of 300 (1992), describes the Committee – also known as the Olympians – as a secret society of aristocratic Satanists, and identifies them with the Bavarian Illuminati, the Bogomils, the Cathars, and the ancient Isaic and Dionysiac mysteries. The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), a standard element of contemporary conspiracy theories, is simply a pawn in the hands of the Committee, which also sponsors the Club of Rome.


Despite all these impressive details, no one has actually offered any evidence that the Committee of 300 actually exists. While Rathenau’s original comment was quite likely correct at the time, and is at least as likely to be true today, the loosely organized network of financiers and industrialists he meant to describe seems much more plausible than the secret Satanic conspiracy imagined by the Committee’s would-be enemies.
Further reading: Cohn 1967, Coleman 1992.

The Committee of 300 aka The Olympians is a group allegedly founded by the British aristocracy in 1727.

It is alleged to be an international council which organizes politics, commerce, banking, media, and the military for centralized global efforts

“Three hundred men, all of whom know one another, direct the economic destiny of Europe and choose their successors from among themselves.” -Walter Rathenau of General Electric, 1909

Summary of The Committee of 300

The Committee of 300 evolved out of the British East India Company’s Council of 300 which was founded in 1727 by the British royal family. For decades the British East India and Dutch East India Companies amassed fortunes from their opium trade with China and now through the Committee of 300 they continue to wage phony drug wars around the world today.

“There is no need to use ‘they’ or ‘the enemy’ except as shorthand. We know who ‘they,’ the enemy, is. The Committee of 300 with its Eastern Liberal Establishment ‘aristocracy,’ its banks, insurance companies, giant corporations, foundations, communications networks, presided over by a hierarchy of conspirators – this is the enemy.” -John Coleman, “Conspirators Hierarchy”

Dr. John Coleman was an MI6 British Intelligence agent who has published 12 books exposing the New World Order, focusing specifically on the Committee of 300. He currently publishes the World in Review magazine. In his book, “Conspirators’ Hierarchy: The Story of the Committee of 300,” Dr. Coleman explains the methods and mechanisms used by the elite to control and socially engineer populations.


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