The original definition of the Cosmic Hierarchy of our Solar System has been based on the observational astrophysical data of the second half of the 20th century. The newest observations cannot change our mathematical basis of this hierarchy. However the order of the individual members of the hierarchy has to be actualized now in accordance with these new observations, as introduced in my 2014 year online-book “Atlantis of the Neanderthals ; Colin Wilson corrected” (available free to download from this website).
In pages 86-87 of Chapter 4 (The recent “Great” Flood) we read:
Nevertheless, I immediately knew, the Milky Way can never be as large a galaxy as we were told till then, because it was the Magellanic Cloud which had to be super-ordered to the Milky Way, and not vice versa as follows from the third column of the table below.
For the actualized table of the Cosmic Hierarchy of our Solar System Cosmic Hierarchy table see here.
As we see in the third column of the table, our quantized model orders the Large Magellanic Cloud on the level of the Sun’s Cosmic Hierarchy direct above the Milky Way (in contrast to the hitherto assumed order) and immediately below the Andromeda Group of galaxies.
The seemingly best known of all steps of our hierarchy was our so-called “mother” galaxy, the Milky Way. There are, however, two other levels of this hierarchy, intermediate between the Solar System and the Milky Way. First of them is the “Local Group” of stars, the Sun’s direct stellar neighborhood (today called as Ursa Major Moving Group). This “Local Group” of stars is a satellite of the next higher level of the hierarchy, a local cluster of stars, called Orion-Spur that stretches between the Sagittarius and Perseus arms of the (supposed) Milky Way. I referred to this level of the Cosmic Hierarchy as our local “Minigalaxy of Orion” (today called as Orion Complex). Only next comes the level of the Milky Way.
For more details compare the corresponding chapters of the online-books.