Queen of England is actually a shape-shifting reptilian lizard from outer space: David Icke claims

Queen of England is actually a shape-shifting reptilian lizard from outer space David Icke claims
Queen of England is actually a shape-shifting reptilian lizard from outer space David Icke claims

Conspiracy theory king David Icke has spoken at length about why he believes the Queen of England is actually a shape-shifting reptilian lizard from outer space.

The former BBC Grandstand presenter, who famously came out as a major conspiracy theorist during an interview with the late Sir Terry Wogan in 1991, was interviewed for a YouTube video shown by channel New World Order TV.

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In it, he cemented his claims that the British royal family are descended from a reptilian blood line.

Icke subscribes to the Illuminati conspiracy theory that a secret society made up of the royals, political and business leaders actually pulls the strings of world, seemingly democratic governments, from behind the scenes.

But, he adds to this that members of the Illuminati, including all world royal families, and high powered business, and political families are the descendants of ancient hybrids between reptilian aliens and humans.

Icke was asked by the interviewer if he genuinely believed in the theory and where it stemmed from.

He said: “Oh God yes. I did not sit in a dark room and come up with this theory nor go looking for it.

“I have travelled and been to 50 countries to research it.”

He said people all over the globe had provided the same evidence to back up the theory, including CIA insiders.

He said: “It took the form of meeting people who tell of experiences of seeing people, often in positions of power, change from human from to a reptilian form and back again in front of their eyes.”

Icke claimed that ancient texts across the world, including the Bible had accounts of reptiles interbreeding with humans to form these “hybrid bloodlines”.

He said: “The hybrids became demi gods – part human, part god. They were obviously perceived as gods.

“The hybrid blood lines were the ones that became the royal families of the worlds.

“In the Chinese empire, they claim the right to be emperor because they are descended from the serpent god.

“It is all founded on the myth of dragon and they all come from the reptilian connection to justify the right to rule.

“Look at ancient texts and the Bible. Do you really think that the snake in the Garden of Eden was really a snake?

“In texts around the world you find recurring these Garden of Eden situations involve reptilian entities.

“The Hebrew name for snake means two-legged standing upright humanoid reptile.”

Icke claimed interbreeding within the aristocracy was to ensure the bloodlines were not weakened.

He said: “The head of state in the UK is only the head of state because of genetics or bloodline.”

He said the bloodlines spread from the ancient world to the Roman Empire, to the aristocracies of northern Europe.

He said: “The whole obsession of interbreeding among royals and big banking and political families is to hold the genetic structure together because it would quickly be diluted if they bred outside it.”

In order to maintain control, Icke claimed the hybrids had to spread their bloodlines into top political and business families across the globe.

Icke was asked where the reptilians originated from and said it was in space “from outside of the human frequency, the range of visible light.”

He was also asked why, if shape-shifting lizards were running the world, was he able to talk about it and remain safe.

He said: “There are also forces on this planet that do not want this.

“Don’t get caught in the idea they are all powerful.

“If they were all powerful they would have taken over a long time ago, but there is an illuminate of interbreeding families.”

Icke was also asked what he thought of critics of this far-fetched theory.

He said: “I don’t care if people believe it. I’m interested in what is going on not winning popularity contests.”

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David Vaughan Icke (born 29 April 1952) is an English writer and public speaker. A former footballer and sports broadcaster, Icke has made his name since the 1990s as a professional conspiracy theorist, calling himself a “full time investigator into who and what is really controlling the world.” He is the author of over 20 books and numerous DVDs, and has lectured in over 25 countries, speaking for up to 10 hours to audiences that cut across the political spectrum.

Icke was a BBC television sports presenter and spokesman for the Green Party, when a psychic told him, in 1990, that he had been placed on Earth for a purpose and would begin to receive messages from the spirit world. The following year he announced that he was a “Son of the Godhead”, and that the world would soon be devastated by tidal waves and earthquakes, a prediction he repeated on the BBC’s primetime show Wogan. The show changed his life, turning him from a respected household name into someone who was laughed at whenever he appeared in public.

Over the next seven years—in The Robots’ Rebellion (1994), And the Truth Shall Set You Free (1995), The Biggest Secret (1999), and Children of the Matrix (2001)—he developed his worldview of New Age conspiracism. His endorsement of the anti-Semitic forgery The Protocols of the Elders of Zion in The Robots’ Rebellion, combined with Holocaust denial in And the Truth Shall Set You Free, led his publisher to refuse to publish his books, which were self-published thereafter. At the heart of his theories lies the idea that many prominent figures belong to the Babylonian Brotherhood, a group of shapeshifting reptilian humanoids who are propelling humanity toward a global fascist state, or New World Order. The reptilians use the rings of Saturn and the Moon, all reptilian constructs, to broadcast our “five-sense prison”: an “artificial sense of self and the world” that humans perceive as reality.

Michael Barkun has described Icke’s position as New Age conspiracism, writing that Icke is the most fluent of the genre. Richard Kahn and Tyson Lewis argue that Icke’s reptilian hypothesis may be Swiftian satire, offering a narrative with which ordinary people can question what they see around them. Icke has been described as an “anti-Semitic conspiracy theorist”; according to Political Research Associates, his politics are “a mishmash of most of the dominant themes of contemporary neofascism, mixed in with a smattering of topics culled from the U.S. militia movement.”

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