Top 5 Modern Inventions from the Talmud and Kabbalah
Some of the most innovative and influential contributions to modern society that come from the same occult texts
Of all the topics in the wide array of occult studies that I cover, 9 out of 10 times, the Kabbalah and Zohar are at the bottom of the esoteric layers concealing the truth. Even what is commonly known as the source of all conspiracies, Freemasonry, can easily be traced to Talmudic origins. But I’m sure you already knew that. So here are 5 inventions that owe their debt to the Talmud or Kabbalah (or both) that you might not have known about.
1. Isaac Newton’s theory of gravity
A Latin translation of The Book of Zohar (Kabbalah Denudata), was found in Newton’s library, and is currently kept at the Trinity College in Cambridge. Isaac Newton based his scientific research on philosophical principles. In particular, Newton wrote: “In my books I laid down the principles of philosophy that are not purely philosophical, but also mathematical, which can serve as the basis for discussing physical matters. So that they don’t seem fruitless, I accompanied them with some physical explanations” (Newton I., Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy, 1686, V. 3, “The System of the World,” p. 501).
More on the occult origins of modern cosmology in my article here:
2. Vaccines and germ theory
Yes, both vaccines and germ theory also come from the Talmud and Kabbalah thanks to the Freemason Louis Pasteur. From a Jewish Press article titled “Louis Pasteur - The Jewish Connection”:
It all began when R. Rabinowitz, then living in Paris, showed his translation of the Talmudic Order Mo’ed, which deals with Jewish festivals, to his good friend, Louis Pasteur. The biologist became fascinated by the Talmudic discussion on page 83b of Tractate Yoma where the rabbis accurately describe the five signs of a rabid dog: open mouth, dripping saliva, tail between paws, abnormal gait, and droopy ears.
He became intrigued by the rabbis’ ancient Hebrew wisdom, particularly their prescribed cure for a person infected by the bite of a rabid dog: “If someone was bitten by a mad dog [affected with rabies], one should feed him the lobe of that dog’s liver.” (Even though a dog is a non-kosher animal, the rabbis considered eating the dog’s liver to be a legitimate cure to a serious illness and therefore permitted it to be eaten.)
Pasteur understood the Talmud to be teaching that the way to cure infectious ailments was to introduce small amounts of the infection into the organism, and he hypothesized that an infected body produces antibodies, which could then attack an invading infection.