The Bilderberg Group
In 1954, a group of powerful individuals met at the Bilderberg Hotel in Oosterbeek, Netherlands. The host of that confab was the queen of the Netherlands, Beatrix. The group took their name from the hotel where they first met. Thereafter, they met every year, with very few exceptions.
Their modus operandi for their meetings was to commandeer an entire luxury hotel (usually somewhere in either Europe or North America). And the date of their meeting usually immediately preceded the annual meeting of the Group of Seven (G7) industrial nations (United States, Germany, France, United Kingdom, Japan, Italy, and Canada.)
The Bilderberg Group is comprised of wealthy elites, European royalty, executives of many multinational corporations, international bankers, elected government officials or their representatives from all over the world, executives of global news and entertainment conglomerates, technology scions, prominent journalists, non-elected heads of government, representatives of judiciaries, prominent attorneys, military leaders, heads of labor unions, academicians, etc. And even though executives and journalists of the world’s major news-disseminating media regularly attend the Bilderberg Group’s annual meetings, very little if anything is ever reported about those meetings in the mainstream news media.
For many years, the group met in secret and all of the participants vehemently denied its existence. However, over time, some non-mainstream reporters began investigating the Bilderberg Group’s annual meetings and reporting on them. One of the first was a reporter named James Tucker from a Washington, DC newspaper called The Spotlight (later American Free Press).
Tucker would ascertain where and when the next meeting would be held, which in itself was a rather difficult feat to accomplish because the date and location was not even disclosed to the participants until a few days before the meeting. He would then check into the designated hotel a few days before the meeting was to commence and make friends with many of the hotel employees.
Tucker would ask them to keep their eyes open for any documents relative to the meeting that might be discarded or for any other bits of information that might be useful to him. Tucker would also try to document who the attendees of the meeting were. After the meeting ended, Tucker would write an article about it in his newspaper.
Over time, other reporters began covering the meetings. And based upon those reports, many activists began protesting the meetings as participants arrived, during the meetings, and as the participants were leaving.
The Bilderberg Group did not convene in years 2020 and 2021 because of the Covid-19 “global pandemic.”
For many years, the de facto leader of the Bilderberg Group was the late David Rockefeller (1915-2017). For many years, Rockefeller was one of the most powerful individuals in the world because the Rockefeller oil and gas fortune (originated by his grandfather, John D. Rockefeller, Sr.) is proably the largest in history. That position gave Rockefeller considerable clout in promoting globalism. He was often assisted by former U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and accompanied at the Bilderberg meetings by him. Kissinger was President Nixon’s Secretary of State and helped Nixon normalize relations with Communist China in 1972.
Rockefeller was a major impetus toward globalism, including the wholesale offshoring of American jobs with the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT), and other agreements.
The website of the Bilderberg Group is located at BilderbergMeetings.org.
World Economic Forum (WEF or “Davos”)
(From Wikipedia) The World Economic Forum (WEF) is an international non-governmental and lobbying organization based in Cologny, canton of Geneva, Switzerland. It was founded on 24 January 1971 by German engineer and economist Klaus Schwab. The foundation, which is mostly funded by its 1,000 member companies – typically global enterprises with more than five billion US dollars in turnover – as well as public subsidies, views its own mission as “improving the state of the world by engaging business, political, academic, and other leaders of society to shape global, regional, and industry agendas”.
The WEF is mostly known for its annual meeting at the end of January in Davos, a mountain resort in the eastern Alps region of Switzerland. The meeting brings together some 3,000 paying members and selected participants – among which are investors, business leaders, political leaders, economists, celebrities and journalists – for up to five days to discuss global issues across 500 sessions.
Next to Davos, the organization convenes regional conferences in locations across Africa, East Asia, Latin America, and India and holds two additional annual meetings in China and the United Arab Emirates. It furthermore produces a series of reports, engages its members in sector-specific initiatives and provides a platform for leaders from selected stakeholder groups to collaborate on multiple projects and initiatives.
The Forum suggests that a globalized world is best managed by a self-selected coalition of multinational corporations, governments and civil society organizations (CSOs), which it expresses through initiatives like the “Great Reset” and the “Global Redesign”. It sees periods of global instability – such as the financial crisis of 2007–2008 and the COVID-19 pandemic – as windows of opportunity to intensify its programmatic efforts.
The World Economic Forum and its annual meeting in Davos have received criticism over the years. Challenges raised about the conference and the WEF include: the organization’s corporate capture of global and democratic institutions, and institutional whitewashing initiatives; the public cost of security, the organization’s tax-exempt status, unclear decision processes and membership criteria, a lack of financial transparency, the environmental footprint of its annual meetings, As a reaction of criticism within Swiss society, the Swiss federal government decided in February 2021 to reduce its annual contributions to the WEF. (End Wikipedia entry)
The website of the World Economic Forum is located at WEForum.org.
Forum of Young Global Leaders
In 2004, Schwab established a new foundation named the Forum of Young Global Leaders (leaders around the world under 40 years of age). Some of the more prominent members are French president Emmanual Macron, U.S. Secretary of Transportation Peter Buttigieg, U.S. Senator Tom Cotton, Prime Minister of New Zealand Jacinda Ardern, Deputy Prime Minister of Canada Chrystia Freeland, Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, entrepreneur Peter Thiel, U.S. Congressman Dan Crenshaw, Fox Business Network anchor Maria Bartiromo, Pro Tennis player Roger Federer, former U.S. Congresswoman Tulsi Gabbard, daughter of former U.S. President Donald Trump, Ivanka Trump, Prime Minister of Finland Sanna Marin, and Prime Minister of Belgium Alexander De Croo,
The website of the Forum of Young Global Leaders is located at YoungGlobalLeaders.org.
(From Wikipedia) The Trilateral Commission is a nongovernmental international organization aimed at fostering closer cooperation among Japan, Western Europe and North America. It was founded in July 1973 principally by American banker and philanthropist, David Rockefeller.
The Trilateral Commission is headed by an executive committee and three regional chairs representing Europe, North America, and the Asia-Pacific region, with headquarters in Paris, Washington, DC, and Tokyo, respectively. Meetings are held annually at locations that rotate among the three regions; regional and national meetings are held throughout the year. Most gatherings focus on discussing reports and debating strategy to meet the commission’s aims.
Membership in the Trilateral Commission is highly selective and by invitation only; as of 2021, there were roughly 400 members, including leading figures in politics, business, media, and academia. Each country within the three regions is assigned a quota of members reflecting its relative political and economic strength. (End of Wikipedia entry)
Former National Security Advisor to President Jimmy Carter, Zbigniew Brzezinski, was a major organizer of the Trilateral Commission.
The website of the Trilateral Commission is located at Trilateral.org.
Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)
(From Wikipedia) The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) is an American think tank specializing in U.S. foreign policy and international relations. Founded in 1921, it is a nonprofit organization that is independent and nonpartisan. CFR is based in New York City, with an additional office in Massachusetts. Its membership, which numbers 5,103, has included senior politicians, numerous secretaries of state, CIA directors, bankers, lawyers, professors, and senior media figures.
CFR meetings convene government officials, global business leaders and prominent members of the intelligence and foreign-policy community to discuss international issues. CFR has published the bi-monthly journal Foreign Affairs since 1922. It also runs the David Rockefeller Studies Program, which influences foreign policy by making recommendations to the presidential administration and diplomatic community, testifying before Congress, interacting with the media, and publishing on foreign policy issues. (End of Wikipedia entry)
The website of the Council on Foreign Relations is located at CFR.org.Please Share This Information with Others