The Myths of the Ancient Egyptian Gods

Teenagers in the American public school system are required to learn all about the ancient Greek gods and Greek myths. I, myself, recall being required to read books about them, write reports on them, create group projects and presentations, etc. Scores of modern movies and novels have been created based upon and influenced by them. Countless facets of Western art and culture are founded upon the characters and tales of the Greek gods and heroes. Later the Romans incorporated those same Greek gods into their own theology and worship, merely changing the names from Greek to Latin. According to academia today, there's no clear origin of Greek mythology, and several theories have been offered. However, according to the modern Mystery Schools, there's absolutely no confusion as to the origin: the philosophers of Greece were initiated into the Egyptian Mystery Schools and based their gods and mythology upon the gods and mythology of Egypt.

All this takes on an entirely new meaning when confronted with the fact that the priests, adepts, and initiates of these ancient religions, these ancient systems of worship (mystery schools), were acutely aware of an extremely relevant esoteric interpretation of all of these ancient stories, myths, figures, legends, and beliefs.

Again, from Manly P. Hall's book Freemasonry of the Ancient Egyptians:

We [cannot] be deceived by the obvious [nor] allow ourselves to be misdirected by the evident subterfuges [i.e. – deceptions] of these ancient [Egyptian] priests who so carefully concealed their arcana from the uninitiated world that we at this late time may even doubt its existence. The ignorant, even among the Egyptians, might derive their inspirations from the processionals and rituals of the state religion, but those great philosophers who came from afar were in search of the highest form of human knowledge, and could not be satisfied by such outer show. Had these fables been but hollow and unsubstantial forms, Egypt would have been the ridicule of the wise, who would speedily have exposed her sham and reduced her vain pretense to a humble state. But this did not occur.

The initiates of her Mysteries returning to their own countries not only felt themselves more than repaid for their hazardous journeys and long vigils, but furthermore, they became founders of distinguished systems of thinking, disseminators of useful knowledge and in all cases bore witness to a broad and deep learning.

The Greek philosophers whom the world honors so highly today, and whose works constitute much of the foundation of modern secular Western thought, did not themselves knowingly worship actual beings by the names of Zeus, Poseidon, Hades, Aphrodite, etc. The Egyptian, Greek, and Roman adepts knew exactly who or what concepts these fabled characters symbolized, and to what they actually referred. While they vaulted themselves above their fellowmen, they (intentionally or not) allowed the exploitation of the masses, through gullibility and ignorance, into venerating and worshiping the dumb idols and outward exoteric symbols of a hidden esoteric theology – even purposefully keeping in ignorance the students of their schools as to the correct interpretation of these stories and symbols. They fed the uninitiated nothing but fragmentary philosophical concepts in order to make them feel as though they were approaching the wisdom and learning of their master teachers – building within them a truly baseless sense of pride and accomplishment.

“O that cunning plan of the evil one! O the vainness, and the frailties, and the foolishness of men! When they are learned they think they are wise, and they hearken not unto the counsel of God, for they set it aside, supposing they know of themselves, wherefore, their wisdom is foolishness and it profiteth them not. And they shall perish. But to be learned is good if they hearken unto the counsels of God.” – Nephi's younger brother, Jacob, preaching in 2 Nephi 9:28,29

Is it any wonder the Lord made the first of the Ten Commandments as direct and simple as: “Thou shalt have no other gods before me”? (Exodus 20:3) All the other gods that these ancient people worshiped were not only not gods, esoterically they were concocted by the Mystery Babylon adepts who constructed these symbolic veneers to intentionally disguise the true theology from the masses, while they secretly worshiped Lucifer.

In order to more fully grasp the symbolism used by all modern secret societies (today's Mystery Schools), it is important to become familiar with the most pertinent of the ancient Egyptian myths – specifically concerning the gods Osiris, Isis, Set (or Typhon), and Horus, and the perpetual Osirian cycle. It is critical to have a basic knowledge of these things because these gods (i.e., the symbols and myths they represent) are referenced over and over within the modern secret societies.

The Fable of Osiris

Here I quote liberally from Manly P. Hall's book Freemasonry of the Ancient Egyptians because he gives a thorough overview of the mythology of Osiris, Isis, and Horus, and then proceeds to expound on these mythological gods (concepts) from a Masonic (esoteric) perspective. (Please refer to Appendix A for general information on each of the characters mentioned within the fable.)

While these stories may come off as trite, ridiculous, dogmatic hyperbole to the modern, educated reader, in truth these myths conceal the core doctrine of the Mystery Schools, both ancient and modern. These myths are as central and as esoterically meaningful to the initiates of the Mystery Schools as the doctrine of the “War in Heaven” is to the Latter-Day Saints. They are truly as pivotal to the Mystery Schools as the events of the book of Genesis are to ancient Israel and Judeo-Christian theology. As you read, keep in mind that what I'm quoting was composed by one of the most accomplished and celebrated Masonic writers of all time, addressing Masonic readers who seek a greater understanding of deeper Masonic core theology. (All emphasis is added):

The fable of Isis and Osiris, as it has descended to us in the account given by Plutarch has not been greatly amplified by any modern research. The Egyptian fragments which have been translated in recent years offer no complete account of the birth, life, death and resurrection of Osiris, nor has any new key been found to unlock this great drama which may well be termed “The Passion Play of Egypt. ” It is not our intention to perpetuate Plutarch's account merely for its outward appearance but rather, from the same motive that inspired Synesius, Platonic philosopher and Christian bishop, to compile his account of the same fabulous history. Synesius in his treatise On Providence thus introduces the Osirian myth:

“This fable is Egyptian. The Egyptians transcend in wisdom. Perhaps therefore this also being a fable, obscurely signifies something more than a fable, because it is Egyptian. If, however, it is not a fable, but a sacred discourse, it will deserve in a still greater degree to be told, and committed to writing.”

In presenting a summary of Plutarch’s account [I am omitting] nothing which could in anyway be regarded as relevant. [I am taking] the liberty, however, of somewhat expanding the fable by incorporating therein some small fragments derived from other Greek writers and occasionally a few words bearing upon the account from fragments from Egyptian religious literature. The story then is in substance as follows:

The goddess Nut, whom Plutarch identifies with Rhea [one of the titans in Greek mythology], was the daughter of Shu and Tefnut. She is the wife of Seb and the mother of Ra. If we are to trust Plutarch, she afterwards becomes the wife of Ra, or the sun. Nut is unfaithful to Ra who, discovering that she is with child by Seb, pronounces a curse upon her that she should not be delivered of her progeny in any month or year. Thoth (Hermes or Mercury), who is also in love with Nut, comes to her assistance with a stratagem. He plays at tables with the moon-goddess (Selene) and wins from her the seventieth part of each of her illuminations, and joining these parts together he forms of them five days which he adds to the calendar; previous to that time the Egyptian year consisted of three hundred and sixty days [Ed. note: the number of degrees in a circle]. These five days, being not part of any month or year, Ra was outwitted. Upon these days Nut brought forth her five children at different times and different places. Upon the first of these days she brought forth Osiris and the place of his birth, according to Diodorus was Mount Nissa, in Arabia the Happy. (Mount Nissa is now Mount Sinai.) At the moment of the birth of Osiris a voice sounded throughout the world saying, “The Lord of all the earth is born.” On the second day Nut gave birth to Aroueris, the elder Horus; on the third day, Typhon or Set; on the fourth day, Isis; and on the fifth and last day, Nephthys. The Egyptians, therefore, regard the five days which they termed the Epact or super-added, as the birthdays of the gods, especially venerating the fourth of them, upon which the benevolent goddess Isis came into being.

Plutarch further on announces that the five children of Nut were not all of the same father, thus contradicting his earlier statement. He says that Osiris and the elder Horus were the children of Ra, that Isis was the daughter of Thoth, and only Typhon and Nephthys were actually the offspring of Seb. There is another and even more recondite legend regarding the elder Horus which denies him the fathership of Ra, declaring him to be the offspring of Osiris and Isis while they were still in the womb of Nut. These accounts we shall consider later.

Osiris was given to Pamyles to be educated, and having come to the years of majority, became the king of Egypt. In this high capacity Osiris applied himself to the civilizing of his nation, turning the Egyptians from their previously indigent and barbarous course of life to a happy and community existence. He taught them agriculture, compiled for them a body of laws for the regulation of conduct, instructed them in the reverencing in worship of the gods, thus establishing Egypt in all the essentials of truth. Having brought his own nation to prosperity and enlightenment, Osiris traveled over the rest of the world, converting peoples to his discipline, not by force but through persuasion of reason. Osiris was accompanied on this journey by a procession of nymphs and other superphysical beings who filled the air with music and song.

In the meantime Typhon, brother or half-brother of Osiris, had ambition to usurp the throne, but the vigilant Isis, sister-wife of Osiris, was too watchful. Typhon, however, having persuaded seventy-two other persons to join him in his conspiracy, with the aid of a certain queen in Ethiopia named Aso, perfected a plot against Osiris. He fashioned a chest exactly to the measure of the body of Osiris which chest he caused to be brought into the banquet hall where the princes of Egypt were feasting their king's return. Typhon, simulating jest, promised this elaborately ornamented box to the one whose body, upon trial, most nearly fitted it. Each of the princes in turn lay down in the box, but each was too short or too tall, until last of all Osiris himself lay down in it. Immediately the seventy-two conspirators rushed to the box, clamped the cover up on it, fastened it with nails and poured melted lead over all the cracks and crevices. After this they carried the chest to the bank of the Nile and cast it into the river where it joins the sea….

As soon as Isis received word of this crime she cut off one of the locks of her hair and put on the mourning apparel of widowhood, for which reason the spot, where she did this, was afterwards called Coptos or the city of mourning. After donning the widow's weeds, Isis set forth in search of her husband’s body and wandered about all Egypt, asking all with whom she came in contact. Finally some children, who had been play, told her that they’ve seen the accomplices of Typhon carrying the chest to the Nile; for that reason Egyptians regard the words of children as oracular and pay great attention to them.

While Isis was searching for her husband's body she learned that Nephthys, her sister, had by magic insinuated herself into the presence of Osiris before his death and in the guise of Isis had conceived a son from him. Isis sought out the child which Nephthys had deserted for fear of Typhon’s anger, and adopting it, attached it to her person as a constant guard and attendant. This was Anubis, the dog-headed god who appears in the Book of the Dead.

Isis learned that the chest had been carried by the sea to the coast of Byblos [Ed. note: Byblos is also the name for book or Bible], where it had lodged in the branches of a bush of tamarisk which had grown up miraculously about the sacred receptacle and concealed it within its trunk. The king of Byblos, amazed at the miracle, caused the tree to be cut down and from the trunk, containing the box, he made a pillar to support the roof of his palace. By magic Isis discovered this and, traveling immediately to Byblos, attached herself to the suite of the queen as a nurse to her children. At night, when all the palace was asleep, Isis transformed herself into a swallow and fluttered around the column, bemoaning her fate in strange, sad notes.

In due time Isis revealed her divine nature and asked that the pillar be cut down; taking therefrom the chest, she departed with it into a desert place where she performed certain magical rites by which the body of Osiris was temporarily animated and by this animation she received from Osiris a son who was called the younger Horus, the child who was conceived of the dead.

There is some confusion in the account at this point. Plutarch says that Isis left the body of Osiris temporarily to visit her son Horus, just mentioned, but the context of the fable would rather call for her departure to a secluded place where the child could be born without the knowledge of Typhon who certainly would have destroyed him. Isis hid the chest in a remote and unfrequented place but Typhon, hunting one night by the light of the moon, chanced upon it. Knowing its contents and realizing Isis to be proficient in magic, he resolved to thwart her purposes, and tearing the body into fourteen parts, he scattered them over Egypt.

From the inscriptions on the Metternich Stele [Ed. note: a “stele” is a metal, stone or wooden slab, generally taller than it is wide, erected for funerals or commemorative purposes. A tombstone would be considered a stele. The referrenced Metternich Stele is currently housed in the Egyptian Collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City.] it seems that Set [Typhon] must have imprisoned Isis and her son Horus. The goddess is made to say, “I am Isis, and I came forth from the house wherein my brother Set has placed me. ” Thoth, the “Prince of Law,” again came to her assistance, and aided Isis to escape from the house ([or was it really a] prison?) [or, could it have been the House of Set?] Thoth, also, at this time, prophesied that Horus would sit upon the throne of his father and rule the double empire of Egypt. Upon the advice of Thoth, Isis hides the child in a papyrus swamp, thus saving him from the wrath of Set.

Isis, returning, having left her son at Butos, and fashioning a magical boat out of papyrus, traversed the whole of the empire. As she met with the scattered parts of her husband, she buried each one separately, first, however, encasing it in a magical mummy composed of wax, incense, and grain seed. She finally recovered all of the parts of Osiris except the phallus [i.e. – the penis] which had been thrown into the river and devoured by three fishes. This organ Isis reproduced in gold and having performed all of the ceremonies necessary to insure the life of Osiris in the underworld, she returned to her son Horus and by the theurgic arts, of [which] she was mistress, saved him from death from the stings of scorpions.

Horus, having grown to man's estate, and having received from his mother the tradition of his father’s murder, longed to avenge the evil deed. Osiris appeared to his son in a vision, instructing him in the means by which he could overcome the hosts of Typhon. We are led to infer that Horus gathered about him an army which, meeting the hosts of Typhon, battled with them for many days, achieving victory. Typhon was taken prisoner and turned over to the custody of Isis. Isis, being his sister, could not [bring herself to] put him to death but set him at liberty which so incensed Horus that he laid hands upon his mother and removed from her head the insignia of royalty; thereupon Thoth gave her a new helmet made in the shape of an ox’s head. Typhon next accused Horus of illegitimacy, but Thoth proves his royal descent. Typhon again goes into battle against Horus, in fact, two battles are mentioned in both of which Typhon is worsted, and Horus regains the kingdom of his father and is regarded, to at least a certain degree, as the actual incarnation of Osiris.

After its resurrection in the underworld, the shade of Osiris visits Isis and in consequence thereof she gives birth to another son, as it were, by a Holy Ghost, for she knew no living man. This child is called Harpocrates and Plutarch says of him that he “came into the world before his time, and lame in his lower limbs. ” Harpocrates is usually depicted as a nude figure, his head adorned with a single curling lock of hair on the right side, this being with the Egyptians a symbol of youth or adolescence. He is sometimes depicted with an elaborate plumed headdress or wearing the double crown of the northern and southern empires. His finger is placed to his lips which Plutarch interprets as a gesture symbolic of his childish and helpless state. The Greeks and Romans, however, considered this gesture to be a symbol for silence and from this has arisen the custom of placing the finger to the lips as a motion for quietness and secrecy. Statues of the god Harpocrates were placed at the entrances to temples and sacred retreats where the dramas of the Mysteries were performed as a sign that silence and secrecy should be observed in the holy places and that all Initiates were bound by vows of discretion. Harpocrates is sometimes shown standing, and another times he is depicted seated on a blossom of a lotus [Ed. note: similar to how the Buddha is often portrayed]. Although he is usually figured with childish immaturity of body, the imperfection of his lower limbs, as described by Plutarch, is not apparent in any of the Egyptian drawings. It, therefore, seems that the statements concerning this deformity should be more carefully examined. Samuel Squire, whose translation of Plutarch's Isis and Osiris, made in 1744, is still the most often quoted by Egyptologists, states definitely, “lame in his lower limbs. ” G.R.S. Mead translated the same essay much later and gives a slightly different rendering of Plutarch's words. Mr. Mead says: “weak in his limbs from below upwards. ” This difference in wording, though slight, may have an unexpected significance….

Masonic Interpretation of Egyptian Mythology

Later on in the same work, Hall elaborates upon the esoteric meanings of these characters and events:

From the reign of Osiris we glean the following philosophical history. There was a time, the Golden Age, when truth and wisdom ruled the earth, and this aristocracy of wisdom was a benevolent despotism in which men were led to a nobler state of being by the firm kindly hand of the enlightened sage. This was the divine dynasty of the mythological priest-kings who were qualified to govern humanity by virtue not only temporal but by divine attributes. Through his priests, Osiris, representative of the hidden tradition, ruled the entire world by virtue of the perfection resident in that tradition. If we concede that Osiris is the positive pole of the universal life agent, then Isis becomes the receptive pole of that activity. He is the doctrine, she is the church. As in Christianity it is customary to refer to the church as the bride of Christ, so in Egypt the institution of the Mysteries was the great Mother, the consort of heaven itself. From this interpretation we gain a deeper insight into the symbolism of the whole of Osirian cycle. Isis becomes the temporal order of the priesthood, the accumulative body of Initiates. She is personified as the temple; she is the mother of all good, the protectress of all right, and the patron of all improvement. She insures nobility, inspires virtue and awakens the nobler passions of the soul. As Diana of Ephesus she [Isis] is the multimammia who feeds all creatures from herself. [Note: “multimammia” means multi-breasted. The Diana of Ephesus figure has breasts all over her torso.] Like the moon she shines only with the light of her sovereign sun even as the temple can only be illumined by its indwelling truth. [Ed. note: the temple areas within all Masonic lodges do not have windows wherewith outside light filters in – they are completely lighted from “within.”]

What has Mr. Hall revealed here?

Osiris represents the otherworldly-delivered doctrine of the Mystery Schools, or, as referred to in Judeo-Christian literature, Mystery Babylon. The “Golden Age” of Egypt was the period of time in which the populace was ruled by the Luciferian doctrine, which enforced a system of “benevolent despotism in which men were led to a nobler state of being by the firm kindly hand of the enlightened sage priesthood… qualified to govern humanity by virtue not only temporal but by divine attributes” – or so described by the modern initiated hierophants of this order of benevolent despotism.

Isis represents the priesthood of Mystery Babylon: “the temporal order of the priesthood, the accumulative body of Initiates.” Hall even gives an unmistakable Christian comparison: as the “bride” of Christ represents within Judeo-Christian theology Christ's Church as a whole (i.e. those who have been baptized and taken upon themselves the name of Christ, covenanting to serve Him), Isis represents the collective body of Mystery Babylon's initiates (i.e. those who have undertaken the rites and oaths and vows of secrecy, covenanting to serve, obey and be perfectly loyal to his superior officer, without exception). Hall continues:

Typhon lured Osiris in to the ark of destruction at the time when the sun enters the house of the Scorpion [i.e. the zodiac reference to the period of time when this happened], hence, we know him to be the eternal betrayer, that ageless Judas, who undoes all good things and inevitably presages ruin. He is the power of the physical universe which is constantly seeking to destroy the spiritual values locked within its substances…. Of all good things Typhon is the opposer, occupying the position of the eternal negative. This evil monster may well be generalized under the appellation of the Adversary. In the initiation rites he is also the tester or the tryer, “the lord who is against us.” He is the personification of ambition, and ambition is the patron of ruin. It was ambition that set Typhon plotting for the throne of Egypt, designing how he should destroy the power of his brother….

Typhon is the embodiment of every perversity. He is the negative creation, the Ahriman [i.e. the “destructive spirit”] of Zoroasterism. Typhon is black magic and sorcery — the Black Brotherhood. Nephthys, his wife, is the institution through which it manifests. He is neither a single evil nor even a sequence of ills, but an infinite diversity of them, indescribably insidious, empowered to infect the fabric of church and state.

Who or what is Typhon according to the esoteric doctrine of the Mystery Schools?

He is Jesus Christ. Nephthys represents the Kingdom of God on the earth.

“Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness…” Isaiah 5:20

“Typhon lured Osiris in to the ark of destruction.” Christ cast down Lucifer.

“[Typhon] undoes all good things and inevitably presages ruin.” All the machinations and lies of Lucifer and his followers inevitably come to naught; their conspiring works exposed and decimated.

“He is the power of the physical universe which is constantly seeking to destroy the spiritual values locked within its substances.” The Light of Christ, the conscience imbued within the soul of every human born on this earth, constantly seeks to persuade mankind to forgo pride for empathy; guides to overcome the natural man, or the temptations of evil spirits, to which all flesh is prone.

“Typhon is the embodiment of every perversity. He is the negative creation… [He] is black magic and sorcery — the Black Brotherhood.” The priesthood of the Church of the Lamb, the Melchizedek and Aaronic priesthoods, the power of Almighty God granted unto normal, common men who have covenanted with Christ to keep His commandments, who have kept themselves clean of the world, who love God with all their might, mind and strength – this is what the Mystery Schools call “every perversity,” “negative creation” and “black magic and sorcery.”

“… empowered to infect the fabric of church and state.” The plain and simple universal truths of Judeo-Christian theology, such as the Ten Commandments, have been maliciously categorized as “infecting” secular institutions in recent decades – and have been increasingly discredited or brushed aside in modernized popular religion. This I will discuss further in later chapters. Hall continues:

Typhon is the desire of the few pitted against the good of the many. He is the spirit of dissension and discord that breaks up unity of purpose by setting factions against each other so that great issues lose the name of action. The desire for riches, pomp, power, and sovereignty by which this evil genius was obsessed, reveals the temptation by which humanity is deflected from its ultimate goal and led into the byways of sorrow and despair.

“Typhon is the desire of the few pitted against the good of the many.” The thinly-veiled, infinitely-hypocritical rhetoric of socialism.

“The desire for riches, pomp, power, and sovereignty by which this evil genius was obsessed…” Riches, pomp, power: uncannily similar charges were accused of Alma the High Priest by the Anti-Christ Korihor in Alma chapter 30 of the Book of Mormon. However, to be charged with obsessing over sovereignty – who else would consider a desire for sovereignty (i.e. liberty, self-determination, free will) an “evil” but a hardcore socialist?

“…[the obsession with sovereignty]… reveals the temptation by which humanity is deflected from its ultimate goal…” What is the ultimate goal of Lucifer? To “perfect” mankind through force, denying them of their God-given gift of free-agency to choose their destiny for themselves. “…and led into the byways of sorrow and despair.” Free-agency invariably exposes mankind to sorrow and despair, from which escape and redemption is made possible through the atonement of Christ.

The Core Doctrine of Mystery Babylon Is the Inverse of True Christianity

The mythology of Osiris, Isis and Horus is the core doctrine of all of the Mystery Schools. It is the essence of their symbology, fraternal theology and worship. Everything is traced back to the arcane and occult of Egypt. Their modern beliefs, rites and worship all relate to this. Egyptian and Greek symbolic and mythological themes occur repeatedly in the modern mystery schools, and are highly incorporated in their art and rites.

Realize that all of this is the inverse of true Christianity, the fullness of the Gospel. Christ makes these things plain and easy to be understood, especially the doctrine of the War in Heaven: God the Father and His Chosen Son, Jesus Christ, established this earth as a proving ground for his spirit children to obtain physical bodies within an environment wherein they can exercise their own free-agency, requiring an atonement to be made by Christ in order to provide a way of redemption; Lucifer proposed an alternate system which would replace free agency with force, causing all mankind to go through the process of obtaining physical bodies but not actually learning or experiencing anything of their own volition – thus negating the need for an atonement, and all mankind being “saved” by default – thanks to the leadership of Lucifer, in which all mankind would owe him eternal debt and gratitude; Lucifer's proposal was rejected, and out of fury and pride, he persuaded a third of the spirit hosts to make war against those loyal to Christ and the archangel Michael (Adam) who led them; as a result, Lucifer and all the spirits who followed him were imprisoned on the earth, eternally forbidden from receiving their own physical bodies; and here they have remained for thousands of years to trick, sucker, tempt, and deceive us humans as we struggle for redemption.

In the core doctrine of the Mystery Schools, everything “good,” especially the human intellect, is either embodied in or emanates from Lucifer. Everything they describe as “good” is either evil by Christian standards, or that which is truly good is credited to Lucifer. That which they describe as “evil,” and that which is truly evil, is credited to Jesus Christ, and all that comes from Him or glorifies Him. Again, Isaiah 5:20 – “Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter!”

For those of us who have a testimony of Christ, and who understand correct, plain and precious, uncorrupted doctrine, it is possible to increasingly discern that what lies beneath layers of exoteric symbology is nothing more than an inversion of that doctrine – pitting Lucifer as a betrayed, unjustly imprisoned deity, seeking merely to raise all of mankind from the lowliness of ignorant peasantry to the pinnacle that the dormant intellect of man can achieve – against a malevolent, suppressive Jehovah, who permits the existence of squalor, anarchy and every form of unaltered evil, and who is (supposedly) willing to condemn indefinitely all but the few who submit their will and intellect to Him. This is what lies at the very heart of all non-truly-Christian theologies, for all other religions (including all so-called fraternities and secular creeds) on earth have perpetuated, disseminated or branched off from ancient Mystery Schools.

Unless otherwise stated, the content of this page is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 License