| AFP EDITOR, ACTIVISTS GIVE
'WARM WELCOME' TO BILDERBERG 2010
By Mark Anderson
Spain—Rolling out the
unwelcome mat to the mattoids at the infamous Bilderberg meetings takes
time, but by June 2, two days before the official start of the 2010
meeting, flyers and protests already were in an upswing in the pretty
seaside town of Sitges, near Barcelona.
By that day, sidewalk
messages had been
chalked. Flyers in Spanish started to circulate, warning of
Bilderberg’s ongoing attempt to control the futures and
fortunes of the world’s citizens, including the Spanish who,
according to a Spanish activist named Monica, have experienced a
severe, calculated economic slump something like that experienced by
drawing just outside the secluded Hotel Dolce, the hilltop
“scene of the crime,” showed the esoteric
“eye of the pyramid” with the word
“Bilderberg” at the top and an arrow pointing to
the very bottom with words, “You are here, Mr.
EDITOR OUTSIDE HOTEL DOLCE
activist who spoke with AFP likened the police to the middle classes of
the world, who are being financially and culturally squeezed out of
existence by Bilderberg-related policies, including broad planning
regarding energy prices, foreign policy and wars, monetary policy and
other crucial matters that should not be decided in secret (see the
video below for more on this).
police continue to guard those who the activists see as the real
lawbreakers. By noon June 2, area police had sealed off the one main
road to the Dolce Hotel, though the unusually large, two-mile
“forbidden zone” set up at last year’s
Bilderberg meeting in Greece had not been set up, as of the end of that
day. Nor were the notorious private security guards visible, at least
More than a
mile away from the hotel, on a wide, busy sidewalk near a string of
restaurants along the Mediterranean coast, a big chalk message warned
the locals, “The global elite is now in the Hotel Dolce in
Sitges, meeting in secret.” Some pedestrians looked. Some
“secret” is becoming less secret, especially
according to a local pub owner who, around 9:30 p.m., told AMERICAN FREE
PRESS that flyers (which,
unbeknownst to her, started circulating right by Hotel Dolce late on
the morning of June 2) had already made it to her business two to three
miles away. She also said some people in town had heard about the June
4 to June 7 Bilderberg meeting a long time ago.
mean not days or weeks ago?” this writer inquired, after a
long day scouting the area nearing the meeting scene.
ago,” she replied.
publicity, which included an all-day visit near the Dolce by
“LaSexta Noticias” on channel 6 news, is getting
brighter. The channel 6 TV reporter, accompanied by a camera operator,
told AFP she had just read about Bilderberg in El Periodico, an area
newspaper, in what she described as a rather lengthy article.
On June 1,
this reporter observed a light police presence, but the general public
could still enter the Hotel Dolce, where the U.S. attendees among the
politicians, corporate titans, media moguls and financial bosses break
the Logan Act, which prohibits private U.S. citizens and officials from
making policy behind closed doors with foreign government officials.
The flyers point out this important fact.
do you have any vacancies this week or weekend,” this writer
queried at the Dolce’s front desk. “No sir, there
is a ‘convention’ taking place,” thereby
confirming Bilderberg did not change venues at the last minute to avoid
Early on June
2, a police officer was asked, “What’s with all the
with speaking English, he hesitated and then said
When told the
word around town was that politicians were meeting behind closed doors
to discuss policies, he nodded.
As of June 2,
no identifiable Bilderberg attendees with household names had been
spotted entering the Dolce. The same goes for lesser-known attendees,
though a trusted source watched the Barcelona airport and said he saw
20 arrivals get into 10 limousines. They spoke English, Italian and
Austrian, he said, adding that aging Bilderberg regulars such as David
Rockefeller and Henry Kissinger, among others, had not been seen yet.
in 1991 had once praised top media directors, mainly those from The
Washington Post and other U.S. news organizations, for regularly
attending Bilderberg meetings but not reporting a word.
it’s a tougher time to be a
“Bilderberger”—when economic turmoil is
making more and more people politically concerned. But despite the
difficulties these planners are having in trying to, for example,
convert the International Monetary Fund into a world treasury
department, they likely won’t give up. The central task, all
activists and independent journalists agree, is to never allow them a
place to truly hide.
online and the upcoming hard copy version for much more on Bilderberg,
which started meeting in 1954.
a longtime newsman now working as the deputy editor for AMERICAN FREE
PRESS. Together he and his wife Angie provide many photographs of the
events they cover for AFP. Mark welcomes your comments and inputs as
well as story leads. Email him at at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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# 14, April 5, 2010)