Leibniz, a secret Illuminist, was indeed party to the answer of life's great mystery. Apart from being a genius in mathematics, logic and philosophy, he also made contributions to geology, physics, chemistry, economics and history. King George I of Great Britain described him as a "walking encyclopedia." He was credited along with Isaac Newton of devising calculus. As the creator of the binary system and the inventor of an ingenious calculating machine, he can be considered the first computer scientist. He had an abiding fascination with alchemy, and his philosophical system was considered by some to resemble Kabbalistic accounts of reality. He published only one major philosophical book in his lifetime.
Gödel believed that Leibniz's key work, much of it highly mystical in nature, was destroyed by a shadowy group intent on ensuring that his most important revelations did not see the light of day. Like all secret Illuminists working in a world hostile to the Illuminati, Leibniz wrote in two ways - for a conventional audience, and for his true audience.
Gödel was convinced that the same group that had hounded Leibniz was now after him, centuries later. He died from malnutrition after refusing to eat because he was sure his doctors were trying to poison him. As for Leibniz, after being under surveillance for many years, and being accused of atheism for his unorthodox religious beliefs, he died in obscurity and was buried in an unmarked grave.
Leibniz's great rival was Isaac Newton, an ally of the enemies of the Illuminati. Despite his mathematical and scientific achievements, Newton spent most of his time practising alchemy and wrote over a million words on the subject.
The following quotations illustrate Newton's unconventional interests.
"The more Newton's theological and alchemical, chronological and mythological work is examined as a whole corpus, set by the side of his science, the more apparent it becomes that in his moments of grandeur he saw himself as the last of the interpreters of God's will in actions, living in the fulfilment of times."
F.E. Manuel, The Religion of Isaac Newton (Oxford 1974)
"Like all European alchemists from the Dark Ages to the beginning of the scientific era and beyond, Newton was motivated by a deep-rooted commitment to the notion that alchemical wisdom extended back to ancient times. The Hermetic tradition -- the body of alchemical knowledge -- was believed to have originated in the mists of time and to have been given to humanity through supernatural agents."
Michael White, Isaac Newton: The Last Sorcerer (Addison Wesley 1997)"Isaac Newton wrote fellow alchemist Robert Boyle a letter urging him to keep 'high silence' in publicly discussing the principles of alchemy. 'Because the way by which the Mercurial principle may be impregnated has been thought fit to be concealed by others that have known it,' Newton wrote, 'and therefore may possibly be an inlet to something more noble that is not to be communicated without immense damage to the world if there be any verity in [the warning of the] Hermetic writers. There are other things besides the transmutation of metals which none but they understand.
'The fact that Newton never published a work on alchemy cannot be taken to mean that he knew he had failed [at the Great Work]. On the contrary, it probably means that he had enough success to think that he might be on the track of something of fundamental importance and so had good reason for keeping his 'high silence', even though there is nothing to indicate that he himself was searching for that mysterious 'inlet to something more noble.'"
B.J.T. Dobbs, The Foundations of Newton's Alchemy (Cambridge University Press, 1984)
The conflict between Leibniz and Newton ostensibly revolved around a bitter dispute about who had priority in the discovery of calculus. Newton, with more powerful friends, won the dispute, accusing Leibniz of plagiarism. It is now agreed that Newton was first, but he failed to publish his results for a number of years and in that time Leibniz independently formulated calculus, and published his results before Newton. It is the notation devised by Leibniz that is used in modern calculus.
In fact, the dispute between the two men raged most fiercely in the secret world of alchemy. Newton, and the shadowy group with which he had associated himself, managed to pervert the true message of alchemy and ostracise Leibniz and his supporters. They spied on Leibniz and his closest confidants, harassed them, and attempted to infiltrate the Illuminati. As a result, the Illuminati had to communicate with Leibniz via secret codes based on binary mathematics. The Illuminati soon withdrew from their involvement in alchemy and instead began the creation of Freemasonry as a new vehicle to carry their ideas to the people with eyes to see and ears to hear the truth.
In the same way that the enemies of the Illuminati managed to twist alchemy into a mockery of what it was intended to be, so they eventually succeeded in perverting Freemasonry too.
Through the Leibniz-Newton conflict may be glimpsed the secret struggle that underlies apparent history. Gödel was one of the few people who perceived this hidden undercurrent. The Illuminati contemplated recruiting him, but decided against it on the grounds that he was too much of a maverick, with the type of personality that would not be suited to working within an organisation with strict discipline. A number of other would-be recruits have been rejected for precisely the same reasons.
Gödel, one of the greatest genuises of modern times, wasn't wrong that a sinister group had taken an interest in both Leibniz and him. That sinister group is real and the struggle against it continues to this day.