No not Mises, or Henry for that matter. You seem to be an astute "googler," so I'm sure it won't take you long to figure it out.
I've seen simialr hit pieces before. Sadly, some read that BEFORE anything else, and get a misconception. I would gladly refer anyone to a few books to get a more accurate interpretation. But, as I have said time and time again, if someone WANTS to believe this, all the facts in the world aren't going to change their minds. There's no sense in talking to those who have their eyes and ears closed.
I'm not sure where they got that info though. Mises was a guest teacher at NYU, and taught at other places, so I'm not sure how they came to that conclusion.
Don't you think though, that the Illuminati is one of the most worn out story plots? No one can prove them, yet somehow everyone knows WHO they are. I thought it was the Free Masons on 196? (I'm kidding, of course)
Yes, I think its the "hunt" that keeps people in those little groups. It's the fact that, you can't find them/it, that keeps it alive.
Brad Meltzer has a show called "Decoded" on History Channel. On there they were exploring the story behind the Statue of Liberty. Well one man came forth with his belief that she was fully of Illuminati symbols. It made for an interesting show, none the less.
No, I just was unable to leave that section blank, so I had to enter something. I enjoy my privacy, you understand.
I'd like to make one more point that I forgot earlier, related to your article.
The article claims that the foundation of the libertarian philosophy started within the 19th century. Actually, that’s incorrect.
The term "Libertarian" is more of a modern word. From about the mid 20th century on back, it was called "liberal." Liberal in the terms of civil liberties, liberal to economic markets, etc, etc. Now, it's more accurately used as, "classic liberal." (Since the word "liberal" means something completely different)
The roots of the philosophy date back to authors such as;
Frédéric Bastiat (early-mid 19th century)
Jean-Baptiste Say (early 19th century)
Anne Robert Jacques Turgot (mid 18th century)
Adam Smith (mid 18th century)
even, Aristotle with his views on private property.
The American Classic Liberal takes much from the mindset of the Founding Fathers, who themselves, only carried the philosophy over from times past. Which as you can see, predates America herself.