Alex Jones Detained On Orders Of Bilderberg Group in Canada

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Post of the week.

Postby slimmouse » Fri Jun 09, 2006 7:16 pm

<br><br> My Post of the week award goes to DE for his earlier entry on this thread. Hope that doesnt sound patronising in any way, given our "intellectual" differences.<br><br> Just a case of credit, where credits due <!--EZCODE EMOTICON START ;) --><img src= ALT=";)"><!--EZCODE EMOTICON END--> <p></p><i></i>
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Re: Post of the week.

Postby NewKid » Fri Jun 09, 2006 8:05 pm

Did everybody take the poll in the Bilderberg article?<br><br><!--EZCODE QUOTE START--><blockquote><strong><em>Quote:</em></strong><hr>What will be the hottest topic at this year’s Bilderberg Group meeting? <br><br> Oil prices<br> <br> Iran’s nuclear ambitions<br> <br> The war on terror<br> <br> Immigration<br> <br> Brangelina’s baby <hr></blockquote><!--EZCODE QUOTE END--><br> <p></p><i></i>
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Postby Sweejak » Sun Jun 11, 2006 1:32 pm

<!--EZCODE QUOTE START--><blockquote><strong><em>Quote:</em></strong><hr>so the Europeans who came to America should logically have adapted to Native American culture?<hr></blockquote><!--EZCODE QUOTE END--><br><br>Of course.<br><br><!--EZCODE QUOTE START--><blockquote><strong><em>Quote:</em></strong><hr>A unique hybrid people, the Acadians offered a wiser, kinder vision of settling the continent. Instead, they became the victims of North America's first ethnic cleansing campaign.<hr></blockquote><!--EZCODE QUOTE END--><br><br><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK START--><a href=""></a><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK END--><br><br> <p></p><i>Edited by: <A HREF=>Sweejak</A> at: 6/11/06 11:41 am<br></i>
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AJ's Sermon to the Bilderbergers

Postby thurnandtaxis » Tue Jun 13, 2006 1:44 am

Bombastic, Funny, and Inspiring.<br><br>I don't agree with him all the time, but he can damn sure give a good "What For!" when his dander is up.<br><br>Some classic lines in this one:<br> <br><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK START--><a href=""></a><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK END--><br><br>Now if only there were someone on the "left" of the argument who could speak with the cojone's this guy has! Why do guys like Al Franken, or Micheal Moore, never really convince me that they are actually really willing to back their rhetoric up? Why can't they look at the uncomfortable facts about the occult technolgies of power and start getting folks FIRED UP!<br><br> Pushing a button that says "John Kerry" ain't gonna do shit! <p></p><i>Edited by: <A HREF=>thurnandtaxis</A> at: 6/12/06 11:57 pm<br></i>
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Re: Ronson just called them

Postby Gouda » Wed Jun 14, 2006 2:33 pm

Here's Jon Ronson (author of <!--EZCODE ITALIC START--><em>The Men Who Stare At Goats</em><!--EZCODE ITALIC END-->) on the road to Bilderberg 2000 in Portugal with Bilderberg hunter, Big Jim Tucker, senior reporter for the <!--EZCODE ITALIC START--><em>Spotlight</em><!--EZCODE ITALIC END-->, a white supremacist newspaper.<br><br>This chapter extract is actually from Ronson's book <!--EZCODE ITALIC START--><em>Them: Adventures with Extremists</em><!--EZCODE ITALIC END--> as published in <!--EZCODE ITALIC START--><em>The Guardian</em><!--EZCODE ITALIC END-->. <br><br><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK START--><a href=",6761,449284,00.html">,00.html</a><!--EZCODE AUTOLINK END--><br><br><!--EZCODE QUOTE START--><blockquote><strong><em>Quote:</em></strong><hr>Who pulls the strings? <br><br>For years, Jon Ronson had heard tell of a clandestine band of dizzyingly powerful politicans and industrialists who were said to be the real rulers of the world, making and breaking presidents, contriving wars. Surely they could not exist. Could he find them? The trail took him - and his newfound companion, an oddball Washington reporter who had made the quest his life's mission - to a luxury resort in Portugal<hr></blockquote><!--EZCODE QUOTE END--><br>After his rather fruitless but intriguing adventures with Tucker, he decided to contact Bilderbergers directly, eventually getting a hold of Bilderberger heavyweight, Lord Healey <br><!--EZCODE QUOTE START--><blockquote><strong><em>Quote:</em></strong><hr><br>"How can I help you?" he said.<br><br>"Well," I said, "would you tell me what happens inside Bilderberg meetings?"<br><br>"Okay," he said, cheerfully.<br><br>There was a silence.<br><br>"Why?" I said. "Nobody else will."<br><br>"Because you asked me," he said. Then he added, "I'm an old fart. Come on over."<br><br>Once Lord Healey had agreed to talk to me - and I had circulated this information far and wide - other Bilderberg members became amenable, too (albeit on the condition of anonymity). These interviews enabled me to piece together the backstage mechanics of this most secret society.<br><br>So this is how it works. A tiny, shoe-string central office in Holland decides each year which country will host the next meeting. Each country has two steering committee members. (The British ones have included Lord Carrington, Denis Healey, Andrew Knight, the one-time editor of The Economist magazine, and Martin Taylor, the ex-CEO of Barclays Bank.)<br><br>They say that each country dreads their turn coming around, for they have to raise enough money to book an entire five-star hotel for four days (plus meals and transport and vast security - every packet of peas is opened and scrutinised, and so on). They call up Bilderberg-friendly global corporations, such as Xerox or Heinz or Fiat or Barclays or Nokia, which donate the hundreds of thousands of pounds needed. They do not accept unsolicited donations from non-Bilderberg corporations.<br><br>Nobody can buy their way into a Bilderberg meeting, although many corporations have tried. Then they decide who to invite - who seems to be a "Bilderberg person". The notion of a Bilderberg person hasn't changed since the earliest days, back in 1954, when the group was created by Denis Healey, Joseph Retinger, David Rockefeller and Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands (a former SS officer while he was a student - ironic that a former Nazi, albeit a low-ranking and half-hearted one, would help give birth to an organisation that so many would consider to be evidence of a Jewish conspiracy).<br><br>"First off," said a steering committee member to me, "the invited guests must sing for their supper. They can't just sit there like church mice. They are there to speak. I remember when I invited Margaret Thatcher back in '75. She wasn't worldly. Well, she sat there for the first two days and didn't say a thing. People started grumbling. A senator came up to me on the Friday night, Senator Mathias of Maryland. He said, 'This lady you invited, she hasn't said a word. You really ought to say something to her.' So I had a quiet word with her at dinner. She was embarrassed. Well, she obviously thought about it overnight, because the next day she suddenly stood up and launched into a three-minute Thatcher special. I can't remember the topic, but you can imagine. The room was stunned. Here's something for your conspiracy theorists. As a result of that speech, David Rockefeller and Henry Kissinger and the other Americans fell in love with her. They brought her over to America, took her around in limousines, and introduced her to everyone.<br><br>"I remember when Clinton came in '91," he added. "Vernon Jordan invited him along. He used it as a one-stop-shop. He went around glad-handing everyone. Nobody thought they were meeting the next president." (Of course, Jim Tucker would contend that they all knew they were meeting the next president - for they huddled together that weekend and decided he would be the next president.) At times, I become nostalgic for when I knew nothing. There are so few mysteries left, and here I am, I presume, relegating Bilderberg to the dingy world of the known. The invited guests are not allowed to bring their wives, girlfriends or - on rarer occasions - their husbands or boyfriends. Their security officers cannot attend the conference and must have dinner in a separate hall. The guests are expressly asked not to give interviews to journalists. Rooms, refreshments, wine and cocktails before dinner are paid for by Bilderberg. Telephone, room service and laundry bills are paid for by the participants. There are two morning sessions and two afternoon sessions, except on the Saturday, when the sessions take place only in the evening so that the Bilderbergers can play golf. The seating plan is in alphabetical order. It is reversed each year. One year Umberto Agnelli, the chairman of Fiat, will sit at the front. The next year, Norbert Zimmermann, chairman of Berndorf, the Austrian cutlery and metalware manufacturer, will take his place. While furiously denying that they secretly ruled the world, my Bilderberg interviewees did admit to me that international affairs had, from time to time, been influenced by these sessions.<br><br>I asked for examples, and I was given one: "During the Falklands war, the British government's request for international sanctions against Argentina fell on stony ground. But at a Bilderberg meeting in, I think, Denmark, David Owen stood up and gave the most fiery speech in favour of imposing them. Well, the speech changed a lot of minds. I'm sure that various foreign ministers went back to their respective countries and told their leaders what David Owen had said. And you know what? Sanctions were imposed."<br><br>The man who told me this story added,<br><br>"I hope that gives you a flavour of what really does go on in Bilderberg meetings."<br><br>This is how Denis Healey described a Bilderberg person to me: "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."<br><br>He said, "Bilderberg is a way of bringing together politicians, industrialists, financiers and journalists. Politics should involve people who aren't politicians. We make a point of getting along younger politicians who are obviously rising, to bring them together with financiers and industrialists who offer them wise words. It increases the chance of having a sensible global policy."<br><br>"Does going help your career?" I asked.<br><br>"Oh yes," he said. Then he added, "Your new understanding of the world will certainly help your career."<br><br>"Which sounds like a conspiracy," I said.<br><br>"Crap!" said Denis Healey. "Idiocy! Crap! I've never heard such crap! That isn't a conspiracy! That is the world. It is the way things are done. And quite rightly so."<br><br>He added, "But I will tell you this. 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."<br><br>"Isn't Bilderberg's secrecy against democracy, too?" I asked.<br><br>"We aren't secret," he snapped. "We're private. Nobody is going to speak freely if they're going to be quoted by ambitious and prurient journalists like you who think it'll help your career to attack something that you have no knowledge of." I noticed a collection of photo albums on his mantelpiece. Denis Healey has always been a keen amateur photographer, so I asked him if he'd ever taken any pictures inside Bilderberg. "Oh yes," he said. "Lots and lots of photographs." I eyed the albums. Actually seeing the pictures, seeing the set-up, the faces, the mood - that would be something.<br><br>"Could I have a look at them?" I asked him. Lord Healey looked down at his lap. He thought about my request. He looked up again. "No," he said. "Fuck off."<br><br>© Jon Ronson, 2001. This is an edited extract from Them: Adventures With Extremists, by Jon Ronson, which will be published on April 6 by Picador, priced £16. Jon Ronson's four-part television series, The Secret Rulers Of The World, begins on Channel 4 in May. Next week in Weekend: In the second extract from Jon Ronson's new book, our reporter goes on the trail of David Icke, the former goalkeeper who became obsessed with lizards. <hr></blockquote><!--EZCODE QUOTE END--> <p></p><i></i>
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