If you are not a Bilderberg watcher, and in particular if you have never heard of the group, start by booking up on some of the background
to it, or this article
about A.K. Chesterton.
Although only 37 articles containing the word Bilderberg appeared in
the London Times
between 1955 and 1995, the conspiratorial bureaucracy of the New World Order is now well and truly out of the closet, and articles about it are beginning to appear in the mainstream press.
Last month, The New American
published Politico Smears Bilderberg Opposition
, an article that is exactly how it sounds. This magazine is published by the John Birch Society, which has long been in the forefront of exposing the New World Order, but far more interesting is this recent report by a Ghanaian website
, and some incisive comment by a correspondent for the London Evening Standard
, a paper that has been around in one form or another since the early 19th Century:
“Justice Secretary Ken Clarke and former business secretary Peter Mandelson weren’t the only Britons who attended the Bilderberg conference...The BBC had a man there, too, at the weekend: Marcus Agius, senior independent director of the BBC’s executive board.
Agius, who is married to Katherine Rothschild and earns a £750,000 salary in his day job as chairman of Barclays Bank, is paid £47,000 by the BBC for 28 days’ work per year, principally advising the BBC Trust, which represents the interests of licence-fee payers.
This might explain why the corporation did not report on the event this year.”
It might indeed. The BBC is a public service and a news gatherer, that does do some excellent investigating and reporting, witness some of its Panorama
offerings.This begs the question, why should one of its top men attend such a gathering without reporting on what happened? Maybe to take instructions about what not to report on next year. And what were Messrs Clarke and Mandelson doing there? Although Clarke is one of the more charismatic and likeable members of the Conservative Party, he is also a fanatical Europhile, which is bad news for Britain. The tone of this article is to be welcomed, but did this correspondent have to mention the name Rothschild? We can only hope David Icke
doesn't read it.