Emblem for the Jacobin Club
My conclusion that the American Founding Fathers -and in fact most revolutionaries since- followed the Illuminati’s revolutionary philosophy is confirmed by Dr. James Billington (librarian of the US Congress), which stated: “The revolutionary ideology of the 18th and 19th century… was shaped not so much by the… rationalism of the French Enlightenment (as is generally believed)… as by the occultism and pro-romanticism of Germany…”  However, this in no proof that the Founding Fathers, nor the American freemasons, were successfully infiltrated by the Illuminati.
Many believe that the Illuminati reached America through the Freemasons, and there is no doubt that Washington also believed the doctrines of the Illuminati were present there; as we saw in his letter to Reverend G. W. Snyder (see chapter 3: The American Revolution). In response to this letter, Reverend Snyder sent Washington a copy of the book “Proofs of a conspiracy”, in which John Robison exposes Freemasonry as being infiltrated by the Illuminati.  Washington replied back to the Reverend, in a letter sent 15 months before his death in 1799, and cleared his involvement with Freemasonry by saying: “… to correct an error you have run into, of my Presiding over the English lodges in this Country. The fact is, I preside over none, nor have I been in one more than once or twice, within the last thirty years.”  Washington also told the Reverend that he didn't share his opinion about the Illuminati's present in American through Freemasonry; instead, he was convinced that the Illuminati reached America through the Jacobins (the radical French group that launched the French Revolution).
Many writers and historians agree with Washington and have concluded that the power behind the Jacobin Club was in fact the Illuminati. In this respect, I have already shown that the connection between Weishaupt and Robespierre -a key figure in the creation of the Jacobin Club- is an historical fact (see chapter 4: Adam Weishaupt and the Bavarian Illuminati). In regards to the Illuminati in America, it is well documented that many Jacobins went there, and tried to stir a second revolution through various groups, known as the democratic clubs. After overthrowing King Louis XVI in France, the Jacobins sent an ambassador to America, Edmond-Charles Genêt, to build support for the French Revolution.  Washington preferred to keep America neutral. In fact all the Founding Fathers –except Franklin and Jefferson- were appalled by the French Revolution, for it was reckless and bloody. But Genêt was determined to involve America, even if it meant overthrowing Washington and his newly created government. A proof of the extent to which Genêt would go can be found in a letter from John Adams to Thomas Jefferson, in which he says: “You certainly never felt the terrorism excited by Genêt in 1793. When 10,000 people in the streets of Philadelphia, day after day, threaten to drag Washington out of his house and affect a revolution in the government, or compel it to declare war in favour of the French Revolution.” 
But Jefferson was a firm supporter of the Jacobins, the Illuminati and Genêt; and was not concern about the bloodbath in France, at the contrary, in his own words, he would prefer to see half of the earth desolated than seeing the French Revolution fail.  But even then, we would have problems associating Jefferson to any secret society; which is actually the opposite case than with Franklin –which was confirmed to belong to far too many-. Jefferson’s membership to any secret society could never be proved, and it is an issue that is still widely debated to this day. The only way to irrefutably confirm if an historical figure is a freemason is through the membership records of the lodge he was initiated in, and it is a fact that Jefferson was not initiated in any American lodge. However, what is not clear is if he was initiated into the Grand Orient of France -to which Franking and other key Jacobin and French revolutionary figures also belonged to- during his role as the American ambassador in France from 1785 to 1789.  As a matter of fact, Jefferson offered his residence in France as a meeting place for the French rebels,  and was reported to have attended meetings at the Lodge of the Nine Sisters in Paris, part of the Grand Orient of France;  the same lodge, as we already saw, that was effectively infiltrated by the Illuminati, and the starting point for the French Revolution.
So it’s clear to me that Washington was definitely not an agent of the Illuminati, though he supported Weishaupt’s philosophy; and, even though he was deceived to allow the central bank by Alexander Hamilton (on the payroll of the bankers), it was clearly not in his original plans to have a central bank; which also clears him from being a Rothschild agent. On the other hand, Jefferson surely supported Jacobins –and therefore, of the Illuminati-, though he opposed the Rothschild’s attempt to create a central bank in America; which I’m afraid also clears him from the banker’s conspiracy, though it cannot be confirmed if he was a member of the Illuminati (as his membership to any secret society cannot be verified).
But this would not be the last attempt on America by societies on behalf of the Illuminati and the bankers. 50 years later, the most mysterious and dangerous German secret society would also be set in America to control the former colony: yes, I’m talking about the infamous chapter 322 of this secret society, also known as Skull & Bones.
… Next Chapter: The French Revolution
 Dr. James H. Billington, “Fire in the Minds of Men”, Basic Books Inc., 1980.
 John Robison, “Proofs of a conspiracy against all the religions and governments of Europe, carried on in the secret meetings of freemasons, Illuminati, and reading societies” , George Forman, New York, 1798.
 George Washington, cited in: John C. Fitzpatrick , “The Writings of George Washington from the Original Manuscript Sources”, vol. 36, 1745-1799.
 Wikipedia: Edmond-Charles Genêt (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Edmond-Charles_Gen%C3%AAt).
 John Adams; cited in: Lester J. Cappon, “The Adams Jefferson Letters”, pp. 346-347.
 Thomas Jefferson; cited in: Conor Cruise O’Brien, “The long affair: Thomas Jefferson and the French Revolution”, p. 145, University of Chicago Press, 1996.
 Wikipedia: Thomas Jefferson (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Jefferson)
 “Thomas Jefferson: a revolutionary world”, Library of congress, 2008, (http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/jefferson/jeffworld.html).
 William R. Denslow, “10,000 Famous Freemasons, Volume II, Transactions of the Missouri Lodge of Research”, Ovid Bell Press Inc., Missouri, 1960.