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THE ARCHITECTORS OF WAR (“Hidden Traces of the Grey Wolf”).

The British banker’s clan of Rothschilds has been the most powerful in the world for centuries. After the United States of America defended its independence, the bankers decided to drive the Republic of Liberty into financial bondage. At the time of George Washington’s presidency they slipped their vassal Alexander Hamilton into the post of the first Secretary of the Treasury. Following the instructions of his bosses in England, Hamilton pushed through the government a project to create the National Bank of the United States of America, allegedly necessary for the formation of the country’s monetary system. Hamilton’s economic plan was based on the development of manufacturing and trade. Hamilton distrusted the popular will and believed the federal government must have considerable power to guide a successful course. Hamilton favored the creation of a national bank similar to the English bank so that the state’s money would be under the control of the federal government.

Thomas Jefferson was the first Secretary of State and from the beginning, the two men held opposing views on domestic policy. Jefferson trusted the people believing that the power of the government should be limited. Jefferson and his political allies opposed Hamiton’s plan. Jefferson feared that such a bank would represent too much influence from England.
In May 1792, Jefferson voiced his concerns about Hamilton’s policies to President Washington, calling Hamilton’s allies in Congress a “corrupt squadron.” He feared that Hamilton was distorting the republican structure of the Constitution, which would inevitably lead the country to a monarchy modeled on the English constitution.

Despite President Washington’s efforts at unity, the political divisions proved too deep for consensus. By 1796, endless debates resulted in the formation of political factions called “Republicans” and “Federalists.” The Republican Party emerged as organized opposition to Federalist policies, and despite Jefferson’s assurances that Americans were a united family of Republicans and Federalists, the factions’ differences turned them into two parties.
At the end of his presidency, George Washington warned that creating political factions would necessarily lead to formal and permanent despotism. Despite Washington’s warnings, two of his closest advisors, Thomas Jefferson and Alexander Hamilton, helped form the factions that led to the two-party system under which the United States functions today.

During the presidency of Thomas Jefferson, in 1804, the emergence of these political parties necessitated a constitutional amendment that changed the electoral process to allow the president and vice president to appear on the ballot.
The classic formula of capitalism is a free market, entrepreneurship, and competition, in which the most resourceful and decisive wins. It has been proved by life practice that a society living by this formula only benefits. The centralization of the distribution of money proposed by Hamilton was a scheme in which freedom of enterprise was replaced by the dictatorship of a handful of bankers who decided where to invest money, and where to direct cash flows. Hamilton argued with President Jefferson about the model of the economy, insisted on centralizing the banking system, and endorsed corruption as an engine of progress. Hamilton believed that the federal government needed to be strong. On the other side, President Jefferson, a Republican, argued that too much power in the hands of the federal government would lead to tyranny.
Hamilton was so noisy with his nonsense that once the vice president, a veteran of the Civil War, Colonel Aaron Burr, challenged him to a duel.
It was believed that the final straw for Burr was the publication in the newspaper of a letter in which Hamilton demeaned the character of the vice president. Burr demanded that Hamilton apologize for the insults or explain them. Hamilton remained silent, at which point Burr demanded a duel. Duels were common, and both men had experience in them.
The duel between the Vice President of the United States, Aaron Burr, and the former Secretary of the Treasury, Alexander Hamilton, took place at dawn on 11 July 1804 in Weehawken, New Jersey. The Colonel was better at it.

In 1836, the powers of the National Bank were canceled by President Andrew Jackson. Finding themselves removed from the financial trough, the Rothschilds plotted a dirty trick. In 1861, they organized propaganda aimed at splitting the union of North and South, which provoked the American Civil War. The Rothschild Bank of London financed the northern states and supplied them with arms. The Rothschild Bank of Paris helped the southern states. If you finance both sides and supply them with arms, it is impossible not to win. The bankers won.

Soon the debt of the army of the North became so enormous that Congress was forced to reinstate the National Bank. Thus, the Rothschilds returned to managing all of America’s finances through concessions. Lincoln, who had exposed their game, refused to pay the Rothschilds huge interest rates, and in 1863 the National Bank was again liquidated. The President instructed Congress to create a Treasury and begin printing dollars to gain independence from the usurers. A year later, the Civil War was over.

For this interference in the affairs of the bankers, Lincoln was killed on April 14, 1865, by a certain John Booth. The assassin was freed from prison by the Freemasons, fled to England, and there received a generous reward from the Rothschilds.

Decades of conspiracy and intrigue followed, and under President Woodrow Wilson the bankers prevailed by forcing him to sign the bill they wanted, essentially a surrender of freedom to financial slavery. Thomas Woodrow Wilson was an American politician and scholar who served as the 28th President of the United States from 1913 to 1921 (two terms). During his presidency, Europe went through World War I and Marxist revolutions took place in three empires. They were all financed by bankers who staged another silent revolution in America for Americans. It was essentially a secret financial coup when the bankers took all the money of the Americans.
Before he died in 1924, Wilson left a note in which he repented and asked forgiveness from the people of the Republic:
“… I am the most unfortunate person. Through a misunderstanding, I destroyed my country. The great industrial nation is now controlled by credit systems. The development of the country, and therefore all our activities, are under the control of several people. We have come to the worst form of government, to the most controlled and suppressed government in the civilized world.
There is no more free opinion in government, no more conviction, and voting does not take into account the majority opinion, but there are the opinions and coercion of a small dominant group of people. Forgive me, America! “.

With their law in place, the bankers set to work and replaced the Treasury functions with a private bank, which they disguised as the “Federal Reserve”. This private bank is not accountable to Congress and no one knows what they do there. They print and distribute US dollars. Which have since become anti-constitutional. Hamilton and the bankers won. And the Constitution of the Founding Fathers of the Republic lost.
With the ten-dollar bill, Hamilton is squinting at you, as if it warns those who decide to show ambition.

The bankers VS Germany.

In 1933 it was the turn of the stubborn Hitler.
The Reich Chancellor of Germany identified two main tasks he promised his people to fulfill:
1) to rebuild the economy within 4 years.
2) to unite Germany, which had been dismembered at the Versailles Treaty.

Hitler fulfilled the first task with German punctuality, despite the economic blockade imposed on Germany by the World Jewish Congress. The Rothschilds were furious – he didn’t ask for loans! The bankers were losing the economic war they had declared on Germany. Could they, who considered themselves masters of the world, accept this?
In 1938, the Reich Chancellor united Germany with Austria and gave back the Sudetenland, which had been home to a large German community since the time of King Frederick the Great and had been given by the Versailles Treaty to Czechoslovakia after the First World War. There remained a part of East Prussia, that was given to Poland.
Here, too, Hitler faced a conspiracy.

On 28 June 1919, delegations representing 32 powers attended the solemn event, which was not celebrated with pomp or music. The four main representatives of the Allied powers sat around the table: Clemenceau for France, Wilson for the United States, Lloyd George for Great Britain, and Orlando for Italy.
When American President Wilson was elected in 1913, he advocated that the United States adopt an international policy based on moral diplomacy. Moral diplomacy called for the United States to promote more democratic ideals abroad. When World War I broke out in 1914, Wilson argued that the United States should remain neutral in the conflict and was re-elected to a second term in 1916 on the platform that he had “kept us out of war”.

When the United States was drawn into the war anyway, Wilson hoped to end the war and achieve “peace without victory”. Wilson believed that for the world to move forward, neither the Allies nor the Central Powers could claim victory at the end of the war. In January 1918, Wilson developed what he believed to be the framework for a lasting world peace. This work became known as “Fourteen Points”.

Woodrow Wilson himself was dissatisfied with the outcome of the Treaty of Versailles. He introduced the “Fourteen Points” in the hope of developing a philosophy of “Peace Without Victory,” meaning that no country should claim victory in the war. Under the Fourteen Points, Wilson hoped to establish lasting world peace and avoid future large-scale wars.
However, the Treaty of Versailles prevented some of Wilson’s proposals from being realized. Wilson wanted freedom on the seas for all, including Germany, and this did not suit Britain, which was the dominant naval power at the time. Also, the self-determination that Wilson sought for each country was not realized for Germany, as most of the German lands were given to Poland, even though Germans lived there. The Treaty of Versailles is one of the most controversial armistice treaties in history. The treaty’s so-called “guilt of war” clause placed all the blame for World War I on Germany.

On top of that, the U.S. delegation to the Treaty of Versailles included 80 bankers, far more than diplomats and politicians. Why were there so many bankers at this political conference? There is only one answer – they came to loot Germany after it had lost the war.

Under the new government, Germany signed a non-aggression pact with Poland in 1934, in which the governments of the two countries agreed to settle directly all matters relating to their relations as neighbors. But this was an agreement with Marshal Pilsudski, a military and independent politician. After he died in 1935, the Polish government’s attitude towards Germany began to change for the worse. This was due to the British Rothschilds pushing Poland into a war with a neighbor.
At Versailles, Poland was given the territories of East Prussia, where millions of Germans lived, and their lives have deteriorated ever since. Through this territory ran a corridor linking Germany to its most important economic and strategic port Danzig, on the Baltic Sea. The Poles, who wanted to take over the port, constantly blocked the corridor and terrorized the local German population. Hitler demanded that the Polish government stop these atrocities and abide by the terms of the Versailles agreements.

In the spring of 1939, Hitler appealed to the political leaders of England and France, inviting them to mediate in his dispute with Poland, hoping to resolve the conflict diplomatically. But politicians are always corrupt and all important questions are decided by those who bought them. Germany’s war with Poland was seen by the bankers as the only real chance to weaken and destroy the rival that was building the new empire, the Third Reich. British politicians secretly colluded with the Polish government and established close military cooperation with France, creating a political-military coalition similar to the one they had on the eve of World War I. Ignoring Hitler’s request for help in the dispute, the conspirators promised Poland their protection in the event of a military conflict with Germany. Having lost the economic war, they decided to draw Hitler into a real war.

At the end of August 1939, seizing the last opportunity to resolve the problem peacefully, the German Chancellor presented his proposals for the settlement of the German-Polish territorial dispute to the British Ambassador in Berlin and invited European governments to a pan-European meeting. However, Britain continued to ignore Germany’s peace initiatives. Realizing that this refusal would be followed by a violent solution to the problem, the country’s Prime Minister realized that many British lives would be lost in the coming war. But the lives of subjects have never been an important factor in the game of politicians. Soldiers die in war, and the more deaths, the greater the justification for those who started the war, and the greater the opportunity to shift responsibility for what has been done onto the enemy. As Stalin said: “The death of one man is a tragedy. The death of millions is a statistic…”

And Stalin himself, watching the unfolding European tragedy from the Kremlin, smoked a pipe and grinned into his mustache. The “friend of all nations”, who was friends with Churchill, Roosevelt, and Hitler, had a plan of his own. He planned to take over Europe and was actively helping Hitler to rebuild Germany’s military and economic power so that one day all his “friends” would face each other in battle. Stalin planned to turn the situation to his advantage when all his friends would be weakened in the internecine war. This is what he did to his partners in Russia, waiting for the right moment to destroy them all.

Stalin made his military airfields available to German pilots and tankers. In violation of the Versailles agreements concluded after World War I, the two socialist states co-operated closely in the field of armaments. This was carefully concealed from the world public, and the facts of cooperation leaked to the press were denied by the masters of Kremlin and Goebbels propaganda. For this alone, Stalin should have been in the dock at Nuremberg. And his loyal satrap Molotov, who signed the treaty with Germany, should have been hanged next to Ribbentrop on the same gallows. Molotov should have been hanged for another reason – he represented the USSR in Geneva, where representatives of all European states signed the Geneva Accords on the rules of warfare and the holding of prisoners of war. Molotov did not sign these documents, condemning millions of Soviet POWs to die of exhaustion in the coming war.
To Hitler, Stalin was a comrade in arms, the Germans called him “Comrade Joseph.” The entire Stalinist press assured the world of the inviolable friendship between the Soviet Union and Germany and cursed the machinations of those who tried to quarrel with the “friends.”
Stalin always had a trump ace up his sleeve when he played his game. At the peak of political passions in August 1939, when Poland, backed by Britain and France, was showing intransigence in the face of German demands, Stalin suddenly pulled out his trump card by signing a peace treaty with Hitler. This came as a shock to Western politicians who failed to understand the Soviet dictator’s cunning plan.
In a secret annex to the peace treaty, Stalin and Hitler divided Poland, stipulating the borders of their holdings in the occupied territory. And they agreed to do this by entering Poland from two sides, simultaneously. Stalin wanted an agreement that would secure him a common border with Germany.

The Polish government, supported by the British and French, was ambitious, declaring its unwillingness to return its ancestral German lands to Germany. The echo of the politicians’ statements was the terror of the Poles against the German population of East Prussia. Tens of thousands of peaceful Germans – men, women, old people, and children were killed. The survivors fled to Germany. The Poles burned the houses abandoned by the Germans, making it clear to the fugitives that there would be no way back. Upon learning of these atrocities, Hitler gloomily said: “They will pay for this!”.

Published inHistory & Politics

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