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Institute for Truth Studies

John ellis water

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Why the Blackout on Bilderberg?


The following is a transcript of a letter sent to The Washington Post, The New York Times and The Los Angeles Times regarding their participation and their unethical refusal to cover Bilderberg. Gentlemen (and I use the term loosely): It is mindboggling that, for years, you would attend secret Bilderberg meetings, gain foreknowledge of Earth-shaking events to come, and keep your crooked promise to report nothing. This is journalistic prostitution, plain and simple.

I, too, have attended Bilderberg for many years, but they are less gracious tome. But you will learn from the enclosed AMERICAN FREE PRESS that, as usual, Bilderberg has plans that are big and bad.

Covering Bilderberg has made it possible to write advance stories on wars, the dumping of Margaret Thatcher as prime minister of Britain, fluctuations in the value of the dollar and oil prices, among others. Lady Thatcher later acknowledged, in a private conversation with me, that she had been denounced and thrown out of office by Bilderberg. She said it was a “tribute” to be “denounced” by Bilderberg and spoke harshly of international groups that try to impose their will on sovereign nations. Britain still uses the pound, not the euro.

Jimmy Lee Hoagland, associate editor of The Washington Post, always attends Bilderberg, holding Chairman Donald Graham’s hand. You were both there when Bilderberg met in Chantilly, Va. (near Washington) in 2002. Your newspaper was reporting, repeatedly, that the U.S. invasion of Iraq would come “in the late summer or early fall” of that year. But you both heard Secretary

of Defense Donald Rumsfeld say the invasion would not come until the next year—2003.

Yet, you let your newspaper be wrong to protect Bilderberg. Either of you could have told the staff to stop reporting war in 2002 without mentioning Bilderberg, but you were too protective.

Things like this happen every year, but not just in the spring. In March 1985, The Washington Post carried a brief paragraph in the social section about a meeting David Rockefeller and Henry Kissinger had in Moscow with Mikhail Gorbachev, head of the then-Soviet Union. It described the meeting as productive, and that was all. But a check of the Soviet-controlled media revealed enormous developments.


Bilderberg accidentally ended the Cold War: Rockefeller and Kissinger told Gorbachev they could arrange U.S. financial aid to its puppet state of Poland only if Americans could observe a “free election.” It was agreed that one-third of seats in the national assembly would be reserved for the entrenched Communist Party and another third for the Peasant Party, which had voted in lock-step with the Communists for 40 years.

One-third would be “freely elected.” Could you imagine how Americans would react if only one-third of Congress was freely elected? But when it came time to form a government, “young turks” in the Peasant Party seized the moment and voted with the freely elected legislators to throw the Communists out of power and elect a young electrician as head of state. The fires of freedom spread throughout the Captive Nations, and the Iron Curtain came tumbling down.

The result was good but unintended by Bilderberg. Wars are a source of big bucks to international financiers. Sorry you guys missed the story.

Yours with contempt,

Jim Tucker,

AFP editor James P. Tucker Jr. is a veteran journalist who spent many years as a member of the “elite” media in Washington. Since 1975 he has won widespread recognition, here and abroad, for his pursuit of on-the-scene stories reporting the intrigues of global power blocs such as the Bilderberg Group. Tucker is the author of Jim Tucker’s Bilderberg Diary: One Man’s 25-Year Battle to Shine the Light on the World Shadow Government. Bound in an attractive full-color softcover and containing 272 pages—loaded with photos, many never published before—the book recounts Tucker’s experiences over the last quarter century at Bilderberg meetings. $25 from AFP. No charge for S&H in U.S.

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(Issue # 26, June 28, 2010)

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