Pierre Hillard holds a PhD in political science and is a former professor of international relations at the ESCE International Business School. He has been researching the globalist ideology for over fifteen years, and has identified its origins, its goals and its agents. On the strength of this unique expertise, he has written a series of articles in which he “decodes” the news and demonstrates that the globalist project is making relentlesss progress.
Who, in France, has heard of the Bilderberg Group ? There is little chance that the French press will make the effort to find out, even though the group has an official website.
Of course, the critics will immediately deploy their arsenal of clichés when it comes to describing those who take an interest in the group’s meetings: “conspiracy theory”, “conspiracy theorists”, “fanatics”, etc.
But it is legitimate to question the role of this group which every year attracts the financial, political and journalistic elite. Such a concentration of power inevitably has an impact on everybody’s life.
David Rockefeller reminds us in his Memoirs that he co-founded the Bilderberg Group in 1954 with the highly influential Joseph Retinger, who was very closely linked to the globalist movement at that time. Retinger played a vital role in the organisation of the 1948 Hague Congress, which laid the foundations of the European Union.
Although we know the agenda items (politics, economics, defence…), it is not possible to find out what was said at the group’s meetings, as they are subject to “Chatham House rules”. Chatham House, the English equivalent of the American Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), was founded in 1919 by Lionel Curtis, right-hand man to prominent figures such as Cecil Rhodes and Alfred Milner, who were themselves leaders of the Anglo-Saxon globalist movement at the turn of the 20th century. Lionel Curtis advocated a unified world organisation within the framework of a “federal Commonwealth”.
The Bilderberg continues with Chatham House’s tradition of secrecy regarding debates and decisions. Nations are supposed to be sovereign, but as far as the Bilderberg Group is concerned they can “get lost”.
Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands was the group’s first leader. This man had a CV that didn’t seem to perturb Retinger, Rockefeller, et al. In fact, Bernhard was an active member of the German petro-chemical empire IG Farben. IG Farben’s board of directors in the 1920s included Max Warburg (who financed Paneurope) whose brother, Paul Warburg, was not only the founder of the US Federal Reserve Bank and the first president of the Council for Foreign Relations but also a member of the American branch of IG Farben.
The IG Farben empire played a decisive role in both Hitler’s rise to power and in the war. As the American senator Truett Bone put it on the 4 June 1943: “Farbern was Hitler, and Hitler was Farben”. Prince Bernhard made his way through this sinister world. We should also point out that he was a member of the SS for 18 months, as proven by the remarkable historian Anthony Sutton. We’ll complete his CV by noting that he was the first president of the World Wildlife Fund (whose goals are tantamount to pantheism), founded by Julian Huxley (UNESCO’s first president and eugenicist), brother to Aldous Huxley, author of Brave New World (1931), a true hommage to globalism, which has largely been put into practice since the collapse of the Berlin Wall.
The Bilderberg Group’s activities have far-reaching consequences. Aside from the work of its members, who hold posts in economic policy and journalism, we mustn’t forget the important role of the group’s former president, Etienne Davignon who, in coordination with Henry Kissinger, was behind the decision to elect Hermann Van Rompuy as EU president. The Bilderberg meetings affect our daily lives and are rarely talked about by the official media, RTL Belgium being an exception, as it covered the 2000 meeting in its news programme. It is, therefore, vital to know what this group does.
Managed by Henri de Castres (head of the AXA group), the Bilderberg group invites people who have enormous influence on European government policy. In 2013, it welcomed policy “big-wigs” such as Jean-Claude Trichet (head of the European Trilateral Commission), François Fillon (former French prime minister), Mario Monti (former Italian prime minister and former president of the European Trilateral Commission) and Valérie Pécresse (former member of the French UMP party). We should be aware that these institutions work in secret and do so against the interest of nations and people, who are not even aware of the existence of such highly influential groups.
Translated from French
The original author was Pierre Hillard
Source: Chroniques du Mondialisme