"If terrorists could bag a Rockefeller, that would be one hell of a trophy"

by sf 0 Replies latest watchtower beliefs

  • sf

    The Return of the Nephilim - Bildeberg Group meeting at Chantilly ...
    ... The 2002 Bildeberg Meeting. ... reporters at the gate that the much talked about attack
    on Iraq must go ahead but will probably be delayed until Autumn 2003.To try ...
    www.returnofthenephilim.com/ BildebergMeeting05-30-2002_B.html - 52k - Cached - Similar pages



    As grim-faced armed guards and plainclothes security agents began encircling Westfields, they were awaiting Bilderberg luminaries who also looked glum.One of the longest faces belonged to Kenneth Dam, deputy secretary of the Treasury Department, who faces a grim grilling from his European counterparts.

    Never has Bilderberg met this close to Washington.In 1962, Bilderberg took over all of Colonial Williams burg 'built by Rockefeller money' located several miles south of Richmond, Va.

    Security experts have explained why: Bilderberg boys were afraid of Middle Eastern terrorists.Dulles and Washington Reagan National Airport are the most secure in the United States because of their heavy traffic in congressmen and high administration officials.

    One security man was overheard telling his counterpart: 'If terrorists could bag a Rockefeller, that would be one hell of a trophy.'

    Westfields is situated seven miles south of Dulles Airport.When sealed off at the entrance, Westfields is out of sight.Luminaries can take short helicopter trips from either airport to Westfields?s private heliport.Nevertheless, many of the pompous chose long black limos, complete with police escorts and sirens.

    Westfields has enough of its own black limos to provide these parades.To make sure everything is in order, a black car with State Department tags was parked outside Westfields five days in advance?on May 26.


    The Bilderberg Group was founded by moderate British lawmaker Denis Healey, David Rockefeller, and Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands in 1954. The idea was to develop understanding between Europe and America during the Cold War by bringing together the people who matter—financiers, industrialists, politicians, and opinion molders. People, that is, who have had a proper education, dress appropriately, and know how to comport themselves in public.

    Bilderbergers quite rightly think of themselves as rather important people. Henry Kissinger may be the best known. Member Vernon Jordan vouched for Bill Clinton in 1991, and he got in. New Jersey senator Jon Corzine sits on the American steering committee. Paul Wolfowitz, arguably the Bush ally most gung ho to whack Iraq, is in the ranks as well.

    Not long ago Healey, now Lord Healey, described the essence of a Bilderberger to The Guardian: "To say we were striving for a one-world government is exaggerated, but not wholly unfair. Those of us in Bilderberg felt we couldn't go on forever fighting one another for nothing and killing people and rendering millions homeless. So we felt that a single community throughout the world would be a good thing. "

    When push comes to shove, you can't shove a Bilderberger around. "I will tell you this," Healey continued. "If extremists and leaders of militant groups believe that Bilderberg is out to do them down, then they're right. We are. We are against Islamic fundamentalism, for instance, because it's against democracy. "


    sKally, light=dark klass

Share this