Monthly Archives: September, 2017

Juster is no jester – just ask his Trilateral Commission comrades their plans for India

“The Trilateral Commission is a skillful, coordinated effort to seize control and consolidate the four centers of power – political, monetary, intellectual, and ecclesiastical. All this is to be done in the interest of creating a more peaceful, more productive world.”  – Senator Barry Goldwater

If you ever wondered how to feed the alligators in the swamp…

Senior VP of Federation of Indian Chambers of Commerce and Industry (FICCI) Onkar S. Kanwar (L) shakes hands with US Under Secretary of Commerce Kenneth I. Juster

In February, former globalist Trilateral Commission star Kenneth Juster became a member of the National Security Council. He had to resign from the Trilaterals, because they don’t allow you to have two masters at the same time. In just seconds he went from hugs for fellow traveler Madam Madeleine Jana Korbel Albright to shrugs for alleged swamp drainer Mr. Donald Trump.

Not to be outdone for disappointing his supporters once by appointing Juster to high office, Trump struck again at the beginning of September with a new honor – nomination to be Ambassador to India, a job vacant since January 20. Continue reading →

Trilateral Commission 2017 membership list of who really makes American national & foreign policy

There is no more powerful organization than the Trilateral Commission, founded 40 years ago by Jimmy Carter’s acolyte Zbigniew Brzezinski, along with David Rockefeller, Alan Greenspan, Paul Volcker, Henry Kissinger, Bill Scranton and representatives of the Council on Foreign Relations, Brookings Institute and Harvard University.

Trilaterals have led the way to unfair trade with China and other policies that only benefit huge corporations and investors. Fiscal austerity and privatization goals by the commission have eliminated millions of middle class jobs for Americans and Europeans.

This is the most current complete 2017 membership list:

Trilateral North American Members

*Executive Committee

  • Madeleine K. Albright, Chair, Albright Stonebridge Group, Washington; former U.S Secretary of State
  • Bertrand-Marc Allen, President, Boeing International, Arlington Continue reading →

Flight delayed? – blame the very, very rich!

It was a legendary story in our newsroom, retold to new hires as a warning never to antagonize top management.

The company had a private jet, used by about a half dozen top execs, and reports had it that the CEO had called one of his local publishers to meet him at a small airport.

When the subordinate arrived he was fired on the spot for some past infraction and told to find his own way home from the airport without his auto. Then, the CEO was driven away in the company car, previously used by the employee.

Anyone who has stood in line at an airport, or waited for a delayed flight, appreciates the inequality of the very rich flying around the country with instant takeoffs and landings. The CEO story above may not be entirely true, but it reflects the anger Continue reading →

Who controls the World? Here’s what you need to know about how super companies are connected!

A study by the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich has found that a mere 147 corporations control the world – orchestrating events and controlling governments. Many of their officials are members of the Trilateral Commission, participants in world economic forums and leaders of national governments.

The analysis examined the relations between 43,000 transnational corporations (TNC), and decided that the top 147 mega-corporations had huge power over world events.

James Glattfelder, who directed the Zurich team, said they began with a database listing 37 million companies and investors in the world. They identified 43,060 TNCs and the share ownership linking them. A model of which companies controlled others through shareholding networks, along with each company’s operating revenues, was created to map the structure of economic power.

From the 43,000 TNCs, the study revealed a core of 1,318 companies with interlocking owners. Continue reading →

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