As you begin to understand world governments don’t have your best interests in mind — that enemies of the State could more aptly be called enemies of the globe’s corporate and banking elite — power comes sharply into focus. Those who actually hold the power control the world’s economies, and it’s clear the fates of over 7.4 billion souls now inhabiting the planet are, at best, the least of their concern.
Of those at the top of food chain, so to speak, a small collection of families dictates both domestic and foreign policy — mainly through fueling war and conflict for the good of the military and pharmaceutical industries, and to a greater extent, corporate and central banks.
Five families, in particular, have made a killing off killing — from the enormously lucrative business of debt it creates to the industries feeding off the plundering of world resources — and therefore control the world.
Perhaps the most well-known among those five are the Rothschilds, whose dominance of central banks, nefarious insider trading, and nearly invisible hand in world governance — without consideration for the greater good — frequently earns the blanket description, evil.
Son of a conman, John Davidson Rockefeller effectively began to solidify his American empire after buying out several partners who owned Cleveland’s largest oil refinery in 1865 — which became the foundation for the formation of the Standard Oil Company of Ohio in 1870. By then purchasing rival refineries and distributing its oil around the world, Standard — and Rockefeller — established a staggering monopoly on the industry, cornering some 90 percent of America’s refineries and pipelines.
A panic inundated the U.S. in 1893, partly resulting from fear about the flow of the country’s surplus gold to foreign nations — but John Pierpont Morgan seized the opportunity to ‘save’ the economy and restore confidence in the dollar. Morgan had followed in his father’s footsteps in the banking industry, and formed J.P. Morgan & Company in 1895 — which, in effect, rescued the gold standard.
2. Du Pont
Pierre Samuel, Sieur du Pont de Nemours was a French economist whose protean political views both led him to be imprisoned during the French Revolution, when his views were found to be too moderate, and later to play an instrumental role in negotiating French side of the Louisiana Purchase.
After being held as a prisoner of war during the French Revolution, Éleuthère Irénée du Pont de Nemours fled to the United States, where he founded the empire responsible for such ubiquitous inventions as nylon, Teflon, and Kevlar, beginning with a gunpowder mill in Delaware.
After becoming the largest supplier of gunpowder to the U.S. military in the early 1800s, DuPont began manufacturing dynamite, growing to such incredible proportions — through collusion with its competition in the “Powder Trust” to fix prices — its monopoly on the industry was broken up under the Sherman Antitrust Act. However, similar to J.P. Morgan, DuPont’s supposed breakup allowed the family to maintain dominance over the munitions industry; and during the first world war, it supplied nearly 40 percent of all munitions used by allied forces.
Documents declassified in 2003 revealed Yale Skull and Bones society member, Prescott Sheldon Bush — George W.’s grandfather — could have been prosecuted for providing aid and comfort to the enemy for nefarious business dealings during the build up to, during, and after World War II. As the Guardian reported in 2004, the National Archives documents “show that even after America had entered the war and when there was already significant information about the Nazis’ plans and policies, [Prescott Bush] worked for and profited from companies closely involved with the very German businesses that financed Hitler’s rise to power.”
That description only vaguely scratches the surface of both the Bush family’s and U.S.’ apparent involvement in possible criminal activity surrounding the second world war. Though entire books are devoted to the subject, a lawsuit brought against the U.S. government and Bush family in 2004 claimed both materially benefited from slave labor at Auschwitz — and because the government knew what was taking place, it should have bombed the camp, the Guardian reported.
A petition asking for an opinion from the Hague reportedly stated,
From April 1944 on, the American Air Force could have destroyed the camp with air raids, as well as the railway bridges and railway lines from Hungary to Auschwitz. The murder of about 400,000 Hungarian Holocaust victims could have been prevented.
At the heart of the case, brought by two survivors, was an executive order signed in January 1944 by Pres. Roosevelt mandating the government to take all steps necessary to save European Jews — which, lawyers said, “was ignored because of pressure brought by a group of big American companies, including [Brown Brothers Harriman], where Prescott Bush was a director,” said the Guardian.
Some very hard-hitting exposures to make one think!