From the moment of its creation, Astana, the pharaonic capital of Kazakhstan, has attracted attention.

This eccentric city, as of 2019, is named after the country’s former leader—Nursultan.

But why is the architecture of this city so questioned?

Certainly Nursultan’s symbolism and peculiar structural design generate well-founded suspicions.

Being the only capital created and conceived for the 21st century, many far-sighted people seriously wonder if this is not the place chosen by the world elite to execute their plans and establish the so-called “new world order.”

In this context, some think that the name of this new capital city, Astana, founded in 1998, means Satan, a demonic entity idolized by these power elites.

The truth is that the word “Astana” comes from the Persian “Astane” and the verb Istadan, which means “to stand up.”

It literally means “sublime threshold,” i.e., a place of royalty or sacredness where people stand as a sign of respect and reverence.

There is certainly something truly disturbing about Astana.

While the central and business districts have been diligently designed by prestigious architects, this capital shows a significant lack of residential areas.

It resembles more the setting of a “ghost town,” but not that of an old western, but rather of a futuristic sci-fi movie.

Kazakhstan, a Central Asian country and former Soviet republic, stretches from the Caspian Sea in the west to the Altai Massif on its eastern border with China and Russia.

The territory has an area equivalent to the size of Argentina.

The former Astana has been transformed through one of the world’s most extensive and expensive urbanization projects, financed by oil and mining money. The project has been promoted by former President Nursultan Nazarbayev.

Let’s see some types of modern constructions, loaded with symbolism and paganism, present in the elites of the “New World Order.”

The Palace of Peace and Reconciliation, the giant pyramid in Astana. (Ninaras)

The famous Giant Pyramid of Astana was conceived by the most prolific architect of Great Britain, Lord Norman Foster.

Undoubtedly, this construction represents a strange presence in the middle of the steppes of Asia.

The building is dedicated to “the renunciation of violence” and to “bringing together the religions of the world.”

Architect Norman Foster has said that the building has no recognizable religious symbols to allow for the harmonious reunification of faiths.

This vision of Foster’s is in line with the elites’ plan to bring all religions together because “they all say more or less the same thing” and thus establish a single world religion.

And by the way, it seems unacceptable to believe that former President Nursultan Nazarbayev chose a pyramid design to create an eye-catching effect.

The divisions of the pyramid, namely the lower chamber, the middle lecture hall, and the apex, embody the Pythagorean worldview.

And, as is well known, the teachings of Pythagoras are studied in occult societies today.

And what about the Bayterek Tower?

The Bayterek Tower is a monument and observation tower located in Astana, Kazakhstan. It also serves as the city’s symbol and emblem. (Asian Development Bank/Flickr)

It is a monument intended to incorporate an area that speaks about the mythical tree of life and a magical bird of happiness.

This bird, named Samruk, had hatched its eggs in the crevices between two branches of a poplar tree.

The 105-meter structure, rising from a wide, flat base on a raised plaza, consists of a narrow cylindrical shaft, surrounded by white branched beams that widen at the top (symbolizing the tree).

And it supports a 24-yard diameter golden reflective sphere (i.e., the “egg”), where the observation deck is located.

The upper level features a golden print of the right hand of Nursultan Nazarbayev, the first president of the independent Republic of Kazakhstan, mounted on an ornate pedestal.

A plaque invites visitors to place their hand on the print and make a wish.

Along with the handprint and facing in the direction of the presidential palace is a wooden sculpture of a globe and 16 radial segments, commemorating the Congress of Leaders of World and Traditional Religions, held several times in Astana.

But if we talk about striking constructions we cannot fail to mention the Presidential Palace itself.

Located in a place of importance in the city, the Presidential Palace is at the end of a ceremonial route beginning at the Bayterek Tower.

A large dome sits on top of the palace.

This design is present in almost all major cities, such as Washington DC and Paris.

As there are two pillars and one in the middle, further away, many interpret the possibility that this may be part of Masonic symbolism.

Central Downtown Nur-Sultan: looking toward the Ak Orda from the Bayterek tower. (Ken and Nyetta/Wikimedia Commons)

A colorful addition is the prescence of largest store in the world, called the Jan Shatyr Entertainment Center.

This odyssey has been designed, once again, by Sir Norman Foster, who has practically put his stamp on the entire city.

It has been created in such a way that underneath the tent, an area comprising the size of more than 10 soccer stadiums, there is an inner park on an urban scale, an entertainment venue with squares and cobblestone streets, a river, a shopping mall, a miniature golf course, and a tourist complex.

Khan Shatyr, Noursoultan, Kazakhstan. (Population Data)

By now, you may be wondering who ordered this city to be built?

On the surface, the order was given by former president Nursultan Nazarbayev, who has been branded an ‘Illuminati pawn.’

Nazarbayev joined the Communist Party of Kazakhstan in 1962, rising to the position of First Secretary in 1989.

He has been touted as Kazakhstan’s first democratically elected president.

Nazarbayev became president of the country in 1991 and since then—until 2019—remained in power continuously and uninterruptedly.

Nursultan Nazarbáyev. (kremlin.ru)

According to the Kazakh government, Nazarbayev has won all the presidential elections with overwhelming percentages of the vote, but his detractors denounce that these elections have been a mere farce.

A 2004 study by Transparency International declared that Kazakhstan suffered from “rampant” corruption, and civil activists both inside and outside the country cite cases of human rights abuses.

The Nazarbayev family has been investigated in the past for money laundering, bribery and murder.

Former Kazakh government ministers claim that the president accepts millions of dollars in bribes while discreetly transferring millions of petrodollars to his personal account.

Do you remember in the saga of the novel, later made into a movie, ‘The Hunger Games,’ the city called Capitol?

It was a technologically advanced fortress where only the rich and powerful citizens reside. At the same time, the rest of the people live in different districts of the suburbs, in an inferior and frugal way.

The Capitol is a tyrannical, communist dictatorship, led by President Snow, who upholds total political and economic dominance, enforcing his rules through an army of “peace officers,” harsh laws, propaganda, and The Hunger Games.

Is this scenario where Astana is headed?