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Monday, November 9, 2020

Conspiracy: The Influence of Moloch (SFW Version)


Preface: this is the SFW version of this write-up. It doesn’t contain the small, additional section that discusses horrific acts of violence against children. If you wish to read that version, scroll down and maybe keep a bucket on standby if you’re unsure if you can stomach it. Otherwise, read this version and enjoy!

Good day, dear reader. Take a seat by the campfire once more for I have another story to share with you. It’s one that is a part of a massive spider’s web; one that I could write an entire documentary on. Though I wish to hone in one of the threads near the center of said web. A critical part that ties everything together with magnificent ease.

Let us take a step into the realm of disappearances. Every year, roughly 800,000 children go missing in the United States. That equates to roughly 2,000 a day. A depressingly large number, some of these children are found as they were abducted by someone the family knew, but roughly 115 of these are done by complete and total strangers. The reasons for this heinous action vary heavily; it can be anything from simply desiring a child and wishing to raise another person’s as their own while others are committed by demented child abusers who wish to keep the child as their own plaything or to sell them into sex slavery.

While this may seem too horrific to be true, it is unfortunately very real and it’s an abhorrent part of the world as we know it. Luckily, there are people out there who combat these reprehensible acts each and every day, like the US Marshals, the FBI, and local law enforcement. Though in spite of that, these people are but a part of a larger network that must be dismantled piece by piece until it all collapses like a Jenga tower.

So what does this have to do with today’s story? Well, we’re taking a deep dive into the realm of conspiracy once more and it’s one that I’m sure most of you will be familiar with if you follow political news here in the States closely. So let me ask you a question: are you familiar with Pizzagate? If you are, then you most likely know where today’s write-up is going. If not, then I cannot, in any meaningful capacity, summarize it without leaving out massive details. All I can suggest is you go onto Bing and do your own research. If you wish to Google it, you’re going to get a lot of debunking articles—which is by no means a bad thing if you want to see both sides of the story, but I believe that there’s a bit of truth to Pizzgate (primarily thanks to Jeffrey Epstein).

I digress though. The most basic summary of Pizzagate is that the world’s elite (be they philanthropists, politicians, or actors) are a part of a global child sex trafficking network and a Satanic cabal. The former isn’t that crazy to believe given what we know about Epstein, but the latter has yet to be confirmed.

Or has it?

That’s where today’s story comes into play. While it doesn’t tie directly into Satan or any contemporary portrayal of him, it does relate to a Biblical figure whose name will send a chill down the spine of anyone familiar with him. He’s one of the very few Old Testament deities who has stood the test of time in the most horrific way and his field of worship is among one of the most brutal in history.

He is known as Moloch and he is the god of child sacrifice through fire and war. While some may scratch their heads pondering exactly who or what he is, most people familiar with the realm of conspiracies are likely to recognize the name immediately. There is a theory that the world’s elite worship Moloch and that the children that go missing not just in the United States but all around the world are sacrificed to Moloch in order for him to bestow power upon those who worship him.

So today, I wish to ask you this dear reader: just how much influence does Moloch have in our world and if it’s anything of merit, then who are we to defy and stand against a god?

Biblical References To Moloch

Before we begin the actual write-up, I’d like to do two things. First of all: Moloch—as I will be spelling it—has gone by other names/spellings. They are: Molech, Mollok, Milcom, and Malcam. That leads into the second thing: I’d give a bit of theological background to Moloch; this will mean that you will see a few different spellings used.

Second of all: Moloch himself was a god; specifically the “God of Child Sacrifice By Fire and War”. A charming fellow by all accounts, his prominence in the modern world is quite sizable. He was featured in the video game “Darksiders: Genesis” and the 2012 film “Sinister”—albeit only via a Facebook advertising campaign where it was specified that he was the brother of the film’s antagonist, Bagul. (or Baghuul, Bughul, Bugul, Baghul, Baguul, or Mr. Boogie). According to the lore, Bagul mimicked Moloch’s worship and, in a fit of rage, Moloch sealed Bagul’s mouth shut with ash for all eternity.

Now then, let’s get to the good stuff. I went around to find as many references to Moloch within the Bible that I could. All of the following passages were found on openbible and biblestudytools, but were transcribed from a Saint Joseph’s Edition of the New American Bible that I own. So without further ado, let’s see what the Bible says about the entity known as Moloch.

Leviticus 18:21 (Laws Concerning Sexual Behavior)

You shall not offer any of your offspring for immolation to Molech, thus profaning the name of your God. I am the LORD.

Leviticus 20:1–27 (Penalties for Various Sins)

The LORD said to Moses: Tell the Israelites: Anyone, whether an Israelite or an alien residing in Israel, who gives offspring to Molech shall be put to death. The people of the land shall stone that person. I myself will turn against and cut off that individual from among the people; for in the giving of offspring to Molech, my sanctuary was defiled and by holy name was profaned. If the people of the land condone the giving of offspring to Molech, by failing to put the wrongdoer to death, I myself will turn against that individual and his or her family, and I will cut off from their people both both the wrongdoer and all who follow this person by prostituting themselves with Molech.

Deuteronomy 12:31 (One Center of Worship)

You shall not worship the LORD, your God, that way, because they offered to their gods every abomination that the LORD detests, even burning their sons and daughters to their gods.

I’m stating the obvious here, but while this verse doesn’t explicitly reference Moloch by name, it’s rather evident that the god—or at least one of them—that’s being referred to is him. As such, I included it.

Deuteronomy 18:10 (Prophets)

Let there not be found among you anyone who causes their son or daughter to pass through the fire, or practices divination, or is a soothsayer, augur, or sorcerer.

In some versions of the BIble, “causes” is translated as “sacrifices”. I’m including it for the sake of completion as it’s possible the reference is to Moloch.

1 Kings 11:4–7 (The End of Solomon’s Reign)

When Solomon was old his wives turned his heart to follow other gods, and his heart was not entirely with the LORD, his God, as the heart of David his father had been. Solomon followed Astarte, the goddess of the Sidonians and Milcom, the abomination of the Ammonites. Solomon did what was evil in the sight of the LORD, and he did not follow the LORD unreservedly as David his father had done. Solomon then built a high place to Chemosh, the abomination of Moab, and to Molech, the abomination of the Ammonites, on the mountain opposite Jerusalem.

1 Kings 11:33 (Ahijah Announces Jeroboam’s Kingship)

For they have forsaken me and have bowed down to Astarte, goddess of the Sidonians, Chemosh, god of Moab, and Milcom, god of the Ammonites. They have not walked in my ways or done what is right in my eyes, according to my statutes and my ordinances, as David his father did.

2 Kings 23:10–13 (Josiah’s Religious Reform)

The king also defiled Topheth in the Valley of Ben-hinnom, so that there would no longer be any immolation of sons or daughters by fire in honor of Molech. He did away with the horses which the kings of Judah had dedicated to the sun; these were at the entrance of the house of the LORD, near the chamber of Nathan-melech the official, which was in the large building. The chariots of the sun he destroyed by fire. He also demolished the altars made by the kings of Judah on the roof (the roof terrace of Ahaz), and the altars made by Manasseh in the two courts of the LORD’s house. He pulverized them and threw the dust into the Wadi Kidron. The king defiled the high places east of Jerusalem south of the Mount of the Destroyer, which Solomon, king of Israel, had built in honor of Astarte, the Sidonian horror, of Chemosh, the Moabite horror, and of Milcom, the Ammonites’ abomination.

Jeremiah 32:35 (Pledge of Restoration)

They built high places to Baal in the Valley of Ben-hinnom to sacrifice their sons and daughters to Molech; I never commanded them to do this, nor did it ever enter my mind that they would practice this abomination, so as to bring sin upon Judah.

Zephaniah 1:5 (The Day of the Lord: Judgement on Judah)

And those who bow down on the roofs to the host of heaven, and those who bow down to the LORD, but swear by Milcom;

The passage goes on from here, but I don’t want to transcribe the entire judgement. Sorry!

Acts 7:42–43 (Stephen’s Discourses)

Then God turned and handed them over to worship the host of heaven, as it is written in the book of the prophets: ‘Did you bring me the sacrifices and offerings for forty years in the desert, O house of Israel? No, you took up the tent of Moloch and the star of (your) god Rephan, the images that you made to worship. So I shall take you into exile beyond Babylon.’

With that, the Biblical references come to an end. As you can see, Moloch isn’t seen in any sort of positive light in the Bible. Quite the opposite in fact; he’s seen as a demon; a deity that should be spoken only with the utmost disgust and distrust. This isn’t surprising as many Christians believe that any God outside of, well, God is in fact a demon or Satan himself. Moloch, however, is seen with an exceptional level of disgust. The mere name is labeled as belonging to an abomination—even by God Himself it seems. For now, let’s move onto the second portion of this introductory guide.

The New World Order

The final stop before the story itself, I want to take a moment to quickly go over the New World Order—mostly for those who may be unfamiliar with it. If you’re well read on conspiracy theories, then you know the gist of this and can skip down. Unless, of course, you want to read the ramblings of a 24-year-old guy who writes on a blog because he can’t be asked to do anything else with his life.

The New World Order is a very simple theory—but it’s one that has a lot of lore to it.  The term comes from a speech given by the late George H.W. Bush (the father of George W. Bush; both were Presidents of the United States). In the speech, Bush Sr. said the follow:

Out of these troubled times, our objective – A New World Order – can emerge. Today, that New World Order is struggling to be born, a world quite different from the one we have known.

Skeptics more or less state that Bush Sr. meant that a globalist society was struggling to be born; one where the world was a lot more connected and reliant on each other for goods, services, and the like. However, the concept of such an open society generally means that nations are no longer, well, nations. National identity and culture becomes muddled and grey thanks to everyone being everywhere. Japan, for example, is no longer Japanese when Americans, Russians, Mexicans, and Ethiopians can freely live there. The Native Japanese soon become a minority in their home nation.

Most of the concern for this dystopian future came in the form of Americans though since Bush Sr. was the President of the nation at the time (though he lost his bid for reelection when he ran against Bill Clinton—you can likely thank his absurd “read my lips, no new taxes” nonsense for that). Given that America has been painted with the form of the land of freedom and prosperity, the thought of immigrating there has long been the dream of many. Because of this, most believe that the melting pot of the world will lose its identity as the land of the free and instead become an authoritarian state.

Enter the New World Order as a conspiracy theory; the dream of globalists around the world. No borders, no cultures, no races, no nothing. A one world government ruled by a collectivistic, authoritarian ruling class that will enforce the most dogmatic, tyrannical laws you could ever imagine. Fall in line or you’ll be executed. Some say that religion will be outlawed and the one true god will be Satan/Lucifer. Some even say that the head of the New World Order will be the Antichrist. It’s a terrifying prospect, but could such a thing be true?

Ehh, that’s up for debate.

We’re not here to really go over the logistics of a one world government—though you can argue that the United Nations, in some ways, is the foundation for one. In short though, it’d be extremely difficult to rule over close to ten billion people without them rebelling overnight. Despite that, with the world becoming increasingly connected, it’s almost inevitable that nations will lose their identities and the world will become very much a collectivist society—though it’s also likely that nationalism will make a resurgence thanks to the anger towards such a societal change. I digress though, where does the New World Order fall into the story of Moloch?

Well, dear reader, that’s easy. As stated earlier, some say that the god of the New World Order will be Satan/Lucifer. Though just as Catholics pray to Mary, some say that the members of the NWO pray—or rather perform sacrificial rituals—to Moloch. Some say that the children that go missing every year are kidnapped/sold by them in order for these rituals to be performed. It’s a terrifying, harrowing story that’s worthy of its own film and if you lurk on right-wing video platforms, you’re almost guaranteed to find documentaries, podcasts, and other things that cover these sorts of claims. Or you can come to my little blog and read the ramblings of a bipolar, autistic quack who has too much time on his hands.

Look: long story short, the New World Order likes to worship Moloch and sacrifices kids to him. Now with that said, I think it’s time we jump into the story itself. If this was the NSFL version, we’d be making a pitstop, but this is the SFW version and as such, the world is sunshine and rainbows. So come along, dear reader, it’s time we jump into the story itself!

The Story

The actual story is a very short, brisk one. The idea is that the world’s elite secretly worship Moloch and sacrifice children to him in an array of ways—typically in extremely brutal, agonizing ways. As a result, his influence on this world is greater than we think and it’s only a matter of time before he becomes the one and only god—or at least something of a lieutenant to Satan/Lucifer—that we can worship.

Such a bold claim is one that we should take a step back and analyze though. What exactly is the purpose? Well, they say that the forbidden fruit is the sweetest of them all and sin is nothing if not tempting. That’s why the original sin is, well, temptation—and to fall victim to temptation is to go down the path of sin. Moloch offers you a great many forbidden things, but it all boils down to the temptation of defiling that which is pure and innocent. This temptation usually comes with added benefits, such as power, money, fame, and access to special programs that offer benefits to your loved ones—who usually end up committing the same sins as you and worshipping the same evil[s] that you do.

Moloch in particular, as we’ve touched upon, is at the center of this. His status as the “God of Child Sacrifice” makes him the main target of a great many accusations; many children that go missing are sometimes deemed the victims of sacrifices in his name. However, the evidence to back this up is circumstantial at best and shallow at worst. You’d be hard pressed to really find any law enforcement agency—let alone department—that will take the claim that a god whose relevance in the modern world is as great as Caligula’s influence on Rome’s political structure.

Lucky for us, the likes of Alex Jones are here to save the day and seek out the truth. Jones—who’s the head of the controversial news outlet “InfoWars—has visited Bohemian Grove (a place where rich men go to get naked, stand around in the woods, and basically talk about how great it is to be rich). However, Jones alleges that they go there to rape little kids, sacrifice them, and worship Moloch. Is it true? Well, if you’re Alex Jones: then yes. For most others, no. Jones has made documentaries on Bohemian Grove and while it is a secretive location (you can be arrested for trespassing there and why Jones hasn’t been thrown in prison for such an act has led some to believe that he’s controlled opposition), it’s generally seen as a rich men’s club where people go to act weird and, quite frankly, stupid.

With all of this said, what does this mean for Moloch’s influence; what are the claims of his influence? In short, the idea is that the world’s elite want Moloch to replace Jesus and God as a whole; they want him to become the one and only figurehead that we worship. An ambitious goal given that there are over one billion Christians in this world—not to mention Muslims. Seems like a tall order for the fiery child killer of super death, though could it be achieved? Could Moloch’s influence truly become that great? Could I stop asking questions and just get to the point?

I don’t know.

I really don’t know.

Maybe I could.

In truth, the idea of utilizing brainwashing to lull humanity into following a path of sin isn’t the craziest thing I’ve ever heard of. Tell a lie for long enough and people will begin to believe it. Likewise, tell people it’s normal to rape and murder children and odds are, they’ll begin to believe it. You’d just need to be subtle enough about it, no? I wouldn’t know, but it seems like a taller order than any other I’ve mentioned.

I digress though. That’s really all there is to the story. The benevolent, all-loving New World Order wants Moloch’s influence to return; to become the one and only thing that we as humans follow. So is it true? Well, there are two theories and we shall go over them in a moment.

Just a moment.

We’re almost there.

Okay, let’s go!


1. The worship of Moloch lives on

The first theory is that there are still people worshipping Moloch in the shadows; some say it’s a cabal of the world’s elite while others claim there are cults. Some say the two go hand-in-hand, a secretive cabal that has smaller cults throughout the globe, kidnapping children and bringing them to the sadistic rituals where the child is tortured, violated, and eventually killed in the name of Moloch.

Is there any evidence to back this theory up? Well, to discuss this is extremely controversial and difficult given the political climate of the United States (let alone the world as a whole). If you lean far enough to the right, then yes. There are a plethora of claims and allegations from alleged victims of sexual and Satanic abuse. Look at the McMartin Preschool and Hampstead claims; children who claim there were underground passageways where rituals were performed in the case of the former and, well, a McDonald’s where kids were cooked and eaten in the case of the latter.

Yeah, Hampstead is pretty crazy.

Though if you want concrete evidence; actual police investigations where arrests were made, you’ll be hard pressed to find much of anything. The documents that were released involving The Finders though include archaeological documents for the McMartin Preschool though, so make of that what you will. Despite that, a lot of the evidence is extremely circumstantial and wouldn’t really amount to much. It’s a lot of claims and testimonies, but little beyond that. If I were to cite everything here, I wouldn’t be able to post this write-up until 2022. I promise that I’ll devote a separate write-up to those claims in the future though.

Now as for the actual influence of Moloch, some folks out there point to the evil that goes on in the world as proof of an insidious, demonic evil that lurks among the shadows. In the case of Moloch, the torment, hurt, and suffering that some children endure is seen as proof that the invidious nature of Moloch still holds a grip on the land and hearts of those who reign over us. However, in order to believe this, one must first be religious and as such, I can’t really craft an argument without being extremely biased since I’m Catholic. As such, I can really only say that it’s on you to believe this. Principals are weird like that, y’know?

Though let’s say, hypothetically, that Moloch’s influence is still present and we’re at his mercy. What are we to do? Well, whether you’re religious or not is irrelevant as you’re either going to become a subordinate to a demon or you’re going to be executed. Sorry, but that’s all there really is. I’m serious. It’s either subjugation or execution. What, expected a climactic conclusion worthy of a $200,000,000 Hollywood blockbuster? It’s liberty or death. Sorry (not sorry), let’s move onward.

2. It’s nothing more than a conspiracy

The second and final theory is that this is nothing more than the mad ravings of people who think that sacrificial worship continues on into the modern day on a large scale. This is the preferred theory for skeptics and generally posits that there’s no hard evidence to backup the idea that there’s any sort of worshipping of Moloch going on. The various symbolic sights that are witnessed by truth seekers are often disregarded as the symbols that have existed and bear other meanings other than “icon of demon that you light children on fire for”. As for the claim that the children that go missing are being sacrificed in Moloch’s name, most who subscribe to this theory believe that they’re kidnapped and murdered. Some do think they’re sold into sex trafficking though, something that isn’t that absurd when you think about ole’ Jeffrey Epstein. Beyond this, the theory is very self explanatory.

My Take

To start things off, I want to state that as I wrote about this demonic tale, I also decided to take time out to toy around on a dating server on Discord. So not only did I get to relish in stories of children being sacrificed via fire, I also got to be denied any sort of meaningful contact from a cute girl. I don’t get why either! I tried to talk about mysteries and whatnot, but nobody seemed interested in the terrified screams of a 7-year-old girl as her flesh was burnt off and her body became a charred, smoldering mess of scorched flesh and bone. I mean come on, isn’t that what women are into? Or is my impression of what humans with two X chromosomes skewered because my life’s work is destined to be a tonally juxtaposed amalgamation of autism and modesty? I sure hope not. I’d like to get famous one day and retire before the age of 40.

Ahem, anyways, my take on this story is that the worship of Moloch potentially still lives on, but I don’t really know for certain. I really don’t think it’s some sort of accident or coincidence that imagery and symbolism related to Moloch would just happen, let alone repeatedly. With that said, does that mean Moloch has a grip on this world? Honestly, that I’m doubtful about. Personally, I believe that good always triumphs over evil and given Moloch’s worship throughout potentially millennia has never led anywhere leads me to think that he’s never exactly had any power whatsoever.

So what does that mean in the grand scheme of things? That’s something I can’t answer, but I think that what you’d be dealing with if the worship of Moloch is ongoing is that there are a lot of sick, twisted, demented individuals out there that believe the sacrifices grant them something that is never going to be gifted upon them. Though that’s assuming it is ongoing. I think it’s possible, but I don’t know with any level of absolute certainty.


I had a great deal of fun writing this, though I must also confess that this was quite the hectic trip. Moloch’s history in the Bible and throughout history was something I never imagined I’d cover, but I’m glad I did. It’s a great showcase of how not every religious mystery is inherently tied to a lost artifact or a supposed prophecy. Sometimes, the false gods of old find themselves at the center of controversy; one must ponder if their worship has transcended the fabric of time and the sacrifices that were gifted in flesh and bone in their name continues. So I must ask you, dear reader: what do you believe? Is Moloch still atop altars, the smoldering corpse of a child at his feet? Or is this a conspiracy produced from the minds of those who wish to see something where there is nothing? Let me know for the betterment of this world; a world without demons that wish to consume the souls of our children.

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