Mongoose: Aga Khan as World Player?

Commercial Intelligence, Cultural Intelligence

A citizen inquires….

AGA KHAN: myth, mythology or something different entirely?

In the past few decades, the world at large has become increasingly familiar with names such as Soros, Rothschild, Rockefeller, Buffett, Gates, recently joined by the likes of Zuckenberg and Elon Musk. Extremely wealthy and visible individuals, with countless non-profit organizations and openly admitted agenda: world economy, world health, world education, world information, world depopulation, world… everything.

Although briefly mentioned in occasional press articles for two centuries, preferably in connection with meeting with world heads of states, one such enduring individual appears to have largely escaped scrutiny from the press, historians and academia since first appearing on the political scene.

The Aga Khan. An institution more than an individual; what I am referring to is a dynasty having sprung in London in 1804 out of nowhere, headed by a ruler by birth and inheritance, addressed to as “His Highness” including by the queen herself, the alleged Imam and spiritual leader of a little known branch of Islam called Nizari Ismaili, with enormous wealth and political power worldwide, the origin and extent of which are hard to pinpoint. The members of the dynasty are British citizens by descent. The current Aga Khan is listed among the ten richest people on Earth.

A timid attempt at explaining the Aga Khan phenomenon was made by Forbes around 2001 and revealed that the dynasty, whose sect was formerly repudiated by Islam in 745 and subsequently chased from the Middle East, first appeared on the occidental scene in 1804… in London, at the height of British colonial expansion in Asia. Lengthy read which, summarized, states: “Aga” is the Persian equivalent of the Turkish “Agha”, a religious title, Ismaili is a Shia branch of Islam resulting from many splits and… but for London, it might never have become the political and economic power it represents today.”

“We have no mention of honorific titles of Aga Khan or Prince or His Highness throughout the Islamic history until the British colonial rule who deemed it prudent and pragmatic to invest in the Ismaili Shia sect to secure British interests in the subcontinent and in the greater Muslim world.”

Ask anyone: “What do you know about the Aga Khan?” and you will be met by blank stares. “Who?” Direct people to google and to the hundreds of pictures of the successive Aga Khan photographed with world leaders over 200 years and the fear of asking questions will be immediately palpable.

So what Ismaili, who is Aga Khan and how do they fit in the globalist plan?”

Aga Khan, Part two:


The dark ages: an era of ignorance, superstition, or social chaos or repression.  (

This is exactly where we are. And unless we all, individually and collectively, start flashing our light on all the dark corners of our own recent past, the dark ages will not only perdure but engulf humanity and drive it to destruction.

Around 1992, while living in Boston, I came across a newspaper article about a large-scale money laundering operation having been intercepted in the US. I would have skipped through it except that one name caught my eye: The Aga Khan.  A childhood memory of a religious and mythological being I had heard so much of growing up in France, and on whose former land our Marshall-plan duplex had been built.

A recent Youtube documentary tells the story:

“In 1991, Sadruddin Kabani was caught red-handed smuggling more than a million dollars in cash along the US-Canadian border. The money was destined for Aga Khan through Tajuddin Kurji of Aga Khan Foundation Canada, and was collected from Ismāʿīlī community in the name of dasond, mehmani, majlis memberships and various other religious contributions.

The matter was escalated by the border security to the police who then went on a trail of more than US$100 million being smuggled in the name of Aga Khan from North America to his Swiss bank accounts in Lloyd’s Bank in Geneva.

Taj Ismail was used as a courier by Tajuddin Kurji. Between 1980 and 1988, Taj Ismail deposited US $ 65 million for transferring to Switzerland. Nizam Allibhai, the brother-in-law of Kurji performed similar duties in the US as a courier and often hand-carried money to Europe. British customs also caught Allibhai and tipped off their US counterparts.

Allibhai was put under surveillance by the IRS and set up a sting operation with the help of an insider in the Ismāʿīlī community.

Nizam Allibhai and 12 other members of Ismāʿīlī community were arrested following the sting operations. All of the either pleaded guilty or were convicted of offenses ranging from simple currency violation to money laundering.”

In 2012, the French President exonerated the Aga Khan from taxes. “Multi-billionaire British knight the Aga Khan was ‘exonerated’ from paying any tax…” … “The then president said a tax bill of zero was justified because the Aga Khan, who claims to be a direct descendant of the prophet Mohammed, runs a charitable foundation funding the poor in Africa and Asia.” “Mr Sarkozy gave the Aga Khan an obscure diplomatic ‘courtesy’ fiscal status usually reserved for heads of state.”

Who was exonerated from paying taxes? The Aga Khan himself or his Foundation?

We are not talking about a few decades of Bush and Clinton dynasties. This goes deeper. It transcends how politics are plaid out in public. Understanding who the dynasty is comprised of, where it comes from and how far-reaching its realm has been in the past is necessary, in order to understand the Middle-East wars.”