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  1. #1
    Administrator Jean's Avatar
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    May 2006


    Globalists panicking about populist revolution sweeping the west

    Paul Joseph Watson - JUNE 7, 2016

    The secretive Bilderberg Group, which is set to meet in Dresden, Germany later this week, will discuss how to prevent Donald Trump from becoming president, the possibility of mass riots as a result of wealth inequality, the migrant crisis, as well as the United Kingdom’s vote on leaving the European Union.

    The influential meeting of bankers, politicians, media heads and business moguls has released its official participant list and agenda for 2016.

    As per usual, the list of topics to be discussed is extremely vague;

    • Current events
    • China
    • Europe: migration, growth, reform, vision, unity
    • Middle East
    • Russia
    • US political landscape, economy: growth, debt, reform
    • Cyber security
    • Geo-politics of energy and commodity prices
    • Precariat and middle class
    • Technological innovation

    However, we can easily infer from the agenda and some of the names on the participant list what the group will be discussing in more detail.

    The attendance of anti-Trump Senator Lindsey Graham is an obvious sign that Bilderberg will be scheming on how to prevent Trump from defeating Bilderberg’s chosen candidate – Hillary Clinton.

    As we reported during last year’s conference, Bilderberg was confident that Clinton could shake off her GOP challengers, but Trump’s self-funded campaign and his public opposition to globalism and internationalist trade deals like NAFTA has shocked the Bilderberg elitists.

    Bilderberg will obviously be discussing Brexit – Britain referendum vote to leave the EU – because it threatens the future of the European Union federal superstate that was the brainchild of Bilderberg in the first place.

    The inclusion of “precariat and middle class” on the list also means that the powerful lobby group will be ruminating on how they can exploit and manage the inevitability of more riots and civil unrest in the west, a topic that elitists were also concerned about at the 2015 Davos Economic Summit.

    “Precariat” describes those who are struggling to survive in today’s economy and who have no long term wage security. Studies have shown that wealth inequality increases the likelihood of mass social disorder.

    The flooding of Europe with third world migrants, a process which has driven European voters into the arms of nationalist parties that typically oppose Bilderberg’s wider agenda, will also be a key topic of discussion.

    Other interesting names on the list include Richard Engel, NBC News’ chief foreign correspondent.

    Normally, a semi-secret meeting of over 100 of the most powerful people on the planet would be a monumental news scoop, but don’t expect Engel to utter a word.

    Bilderberg operates under Chatham House Rules, which means that none of the participants are able to reveal any comments made during the conference.

    Although it was reported in the German media that German Chancellor Angela Merkel would attend this year’s conference, her name does not appear on the list.

    However, it is a common practice for Bilderberg to omit names from the official list if the individual’s attendance is politically sensitive.

    Castries, Henri de (FRA), Chairman and CEO, AXA Group
    Aboutaleb, Ahmed (NLD), Mayor, City of Rotterdam
    Achleitner, Paul M. (DEU), Chairman of the Supervisory Board, Deutsche Bank AG
    Agius, Marcus (GBR), Chairman, PA Consulting Group
    Ahrenkiel, Thomas (DNK), Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Defence
    Albuquerque, Maria Luís (PRT), Former Minister of Finance; MP, Social Democratic Party
    Alierta, César (ESP), Executive Chairman and CEO, Telefónica
    Altman, Roger C. (USA), Executive Chairman, Evercore
    Altman, Sam (USA), President, Y Combinator
    Andersson, Magdalena (SWE), Minister of Finance
    Applebaum, Anne (USA), Columnist Washington Post; Director of the Transitions Forum, Legatum Institute
    Apunen, Matti (FIN), Director, Finnish Business and Policy Forum EVA
    Aydin-Düzgit, Senem (TUR), Associate Professor and Jean Monnet Chair, Istanbul Bilgi University
    Barbizet, Patricia (FRA), CEO, Artemis
    Barroso, José M. Durão (PRT), Former President of the European Commission
    Baverez, Nicolas (FRA), Partner, Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher
    Bengio, Yoshua (CAN), Professor in Computer Science and Operations Research, University of Montreal
    Benko, René (AUT), Founder and Chairman of the Advisory Board, SIGNA Holding GmbH
    Bernabè, Franco (ITA), Chairman, CartaSi S.p.A.
    Beurden, Ben van (NLD), CEO, Royal Dutch Shell plc
    Blanchard, Olivier (FRA), Fred Bergsten Senior Fellow, Peterson Institute
    Botín, Ana P. (ESP), Executive Chairman, Banco Santander
    Brandtzæg, Svein Richard (NOR), President and CEO, Norsk Hydro ASA
    Breedlove, Philip M. (INT), Former Supreme Allied Commander Europe
    Brende, Børge (NOR), Minister of Foreign Affairs
    Burns, William J. (USA), President, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
    Cebrián, Juan Luis (ESP), Executive Chairman, PRISA and El País
    Charpentier, Emmanuelle (FRA), Director, Max Planck Institute for Infection Biology
    Coeuré, Benoît (INT), Member of the Executive Board, European Central Bank
    Costamagna, Claudio (ITA), Chairman, Cassa Depositi e Prestiti S.p.A.
    Cote, David M. (USA), Chairman and CEO, Honeywell
    Cryan, John (DEU), CEO, Deutsche Bank AG
    Dassù, Marta (ITA), Senior Director, European Affairs, Aspen Institute
    Dijksma, Sharon A.M. (NLD), Minister for the Environment
    Döpfner, Mathias (DEU), CEO, Axel Springer SE
    Dudley, Robert (GBR), Group Chief Executive, BP plc
    Dyvig, Christian (DNK), Chairman, Kompan
    Ebeling, Thomas (DEU), CEO, ProSiebenSat.1
    Elkann, John (ITA), Chairman and CEO, EXOR; Chairman, Fiat Chrysler Automobiles
    Enders, Thomas (DEU), CEO, Airbus Group
    Engel, Richard (USA), Chief Foreign Correspondent, NBC News
    Fabius, Laurent (FRA), President, Constitutional Council
    Federspiel, Ulrik (DNK), Group Executive, Haldor Topsøe A/S
    Ferguson, Jr., Roger W. (USA), President and CEO, TIAA
    Ferguson, Niall (USA), Professor of History, Harvard University
    Flint, Douglas J. (GBR), Group Chairman, HSBC Holdings plc
    Garicano, Luis (ESP), Professor of Economics, LSE; Senior Advisor to Ciudadanos
    Georgieva, Kristalina (INT), Vice President, European Commission
    Gernelle, Etienne (FRA), Editorial Director, Le Point
    Gomes da Silva, Carlos (PRT), Vice Chairman and CEO, Galp Energia
    Goodman, Helen (GBR), MP, Labour Party
    Goulard, Sylvie (INT), Member of the European Parliament
    Graham, Lindsey (USA), Senator
    Grillo, Ulrich (DEU), Chairman, Grillo-Werke AG; President, Bundesverband der Deutschen Industrie
    Gruber, Lilli (ITA), Editor-in-Chief and Anchor “Otto e mezzo”, La7 TV
    Hadfield, Chris (CAN), Colonel, Astronaut
    Halberstadt, Victor (NLD), Professor of Economics, Leiden University
    Harding, Dido (GBR), CEO, TalkTalk Telecom Group plc
    Hassabis, Demis (GBR), Co-Founder and CEO, DeepMind
    Hobson, Mellody (USA), President, Ariel Investment, LLC
    Hoffman, Reid (USA), Co-Founder and Executive Chairman, LinkedIn
    Höttges, Timotheus (DEU), CEO, Deutsche Telekom AG
    Jacobs, Kenneth M. (USA), Chairman and CEO, Lazard
    Jäkel, Julia (DEU), CEO, Gruner + Jahr
    Johnson, James A. (USA), Chairman, Johnson Capital Partners
    Jonsson, Conni (SWE), Founder and Chairman, EQT
    Jordan, Jr., Vernon E. (USA), Senior Managing Director, Lazard Frères & Co. LLC
    Kaeser, Joe (DEU), President and CEO, Siemens AG
    Karp, Alex (USA), CEO, Palantir Technologies
    Kengeter, Carsten (DEU), CEO, Deutsche Börse AG
    Kerr, John (GBR), Deputy Chairman, Scottish Power
    Kherbache, Yasmine (BEL), MP, Flemish Parliament
    Kissinger, Henry A. (USA), Chairman, Kissinger Associates, Inc.
    Kleinfeld, Klaus (USA), Chairman and CEO, Alcoa
    Kravis, Henry R. (USA), Co-Chairman and Co-CEO, Kohlberg Kravis Roberts & Co.
    Kravis, Marie-Josée (USA), Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute
    Kudelski, André (CHE), Chairman and CEO, Kudelski Group
    Lagarde, Christine (INT), Managing Director, International Monetary Fund
    Levin, Richard (USA), CEO, Coursera
    Leyen, Ursula von der (DEU), Minister of Defence
    Leysen, Thomas (BEL), Chairman, KBC Group
    Logothetis, George (GRC), Chairman and CEO, Libra Group
    Maizière, Thomas de (DEU), Minister of the Interior, Federal Ministry of the Interior
    Makan, Divesh (USA), CEO, ICONIQ Capital
    Malcomson, Scott (USA), Author; President, Monere Ltd.
    Markwalder, Christa (CHE), President of the National Council and the Federal Assembly
    McArdle, Megan (USA), Columnist, Bloomberg View
    Michel, Charles (BEL), Prime Minister
    Micklethwait, John (USA), Editor-in-Chief, Bloomberg LP
    Minton Beddoes, Zanny (GBR), Editor-in-Chief, The Economist
    Mitsotakis, Kyriakos (GRC), President, New Democracy Party
    Morneau, Bill (CAN), Minister of Finance
    Mundie, Craig J. (USA), Principal, Mundie & Associates
    Murray, Charles A. (USA), W.H. Brady Scholar, American Enterprise Institute
    Netherlands, H.M. the King of the (NLD)
    Noonan, Michael (IRL), Minister for Finance
    Noonan, Peggy (USA), Author, Columnist, The Wall Street Journal
    O’Leary, Michael (IRL), CEO, Ryanair Plc
    Ollongren, Kajsa (NLD), Deputy Mayor of Amsterdam
    Özel, Soli (TUR), Professor, Kadir Has University
    Papalexopoulos, Dimitri (GRC), CEO, Titan Cement Co.
    Petraeus, David H. (USA), Chairman, KKR Global Institute
    Philippe, Edouard (FRA), Mayor of Le Havre
    Pind, Søren (DNK), Minister of Justice
    Ratti, Carlo (ITA), Director, MIT Senseable City Lab
    Reisman, Heather M. (CAN), Chair and CEO, Indigo Books & Music Inc.
    Rubin, Robert E. (USA), Co-Chair, Council on Foreign Relations
    Rutte, Mark (NLD), Prime Minister
    Sawers, John (GBR), Chairman and Partner, Macro Advisory Partners
    Schäuble, Wolfgang (DEU), Minister of Finance
    Schieder, Andreas (AUT), Chairman, Social Democratic Group
    Schmidt, Eric E. (USA), Executive Chairman, Alphabet Inc.
    Scholten, Rudolf (AUT), CEO, Oesterreichische Kontrollbank AG
    Schwab, Klaus (INT), Executive Chairman, World Economic Forum
    Sikorski, Radoslaw (POL), Senior Fellow, Harvard University; Former Minister of Foreign Affairs
    Simsek, Mehmet (TUR), Deputy Prime Minister
    Sinn, Hans-Werner (DEU), Professor for Economics and Public Finance, Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich
    Skogen Lund, Kristin (NOR), Director General, The Confederation of Norwegian Enterprise
    Standing, Guy (GBR), Co-President, BIEN; Research Professor, University of London
    Thiel, Peter A. (USA), President, Thiel Capital
    Tillich, Stanislaw (DEU), Minister-President of Saxony
    Vetterli, Martin (CHE), President, NSF
    Wahlroos, Björn (FIN), Chairman, Sampo Group, Nordea Bank, UPM-Kymmene Corporation
    Wallenberg, Jacob (SWE), Chairman, Investor AB
    Weder di Mauro, Beatrice (CHE), Professor of Economics, University of Mainz
    Wolf, Martin H. (GBR), Chief Economics Commentator, Financial Times
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  2. #2
    Administrator Jean's Avatar
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    May 2006

    Bilderberg 2016 Guest List Combines Enough Elite Names to Make Everyone Feel Uneasy

    9 Jun 2016

    The annual Bilderberg meeting is definitely an exclusive affair, whether it’s seen as an opportunity for the world’s power players to informally converse about important global trends, or just a secret gathering of the Illuminati puppet masters who custom-build history to suit their mysterious agenda.

    “No minutes will be taken. No reporters will be allowed in. There will be no opening press conference, no closing statement, and participants will be asked not to quote each other,” the UK Independent says of the 64th Bilderberg Conference, which began on Thursday at the Taschenbergpalais hotel in Dresden, Germany.

    The UK Guardian explains that much of the secrecy that fuels conspiracy theories is meant to avoid difficult encounters with the press, a prospect that might otherwise keep many influential guests from attending: “No one wants the Danish minister of justice or the deputy prime minister of Turkey to have to field awkward questions, such as: ‘Where do you stand on corporate lobbying?’ Especially when they’re standing between the chairman of HSBC and the president of Siemens.”

    The Guardian thinks it fair to describe the meeting as a gigantic “corporate lobbying event,” a fact made obvious by the energetic corporate sponsorship of the event: “All those finance ministers sitting round discussing the ‘geopolitics of energy and commodity prices’ with the group chief executive of BP, the vice-chairman of Portuguese petroleum giant Galp Energia, and the CEO of Royal Dutch Shell. And then afterwards saying nothing to their respective parliaments about what they discussed. It’s so off-the-chart inappropriate that it beggars comprehension.”

    Among the attendees will be Henry Kissinger, who the Guardian’s Charlie Skelton does not like very much. “The ageless 93-year-old former US secretary of state will be holding court at Dresden, croaking out his wisdom from the throne of bones he has shipped everywhere he goes. You just can’t keep a bad man down,” Skelton hisses.

    The Bilderberg organization releases its guest list to the public every year, so the attendees are no mystery. It’s a fairly even mix of politicians, corporate titans, and the lobbyists who bring them together in matrimony. A few other names beside Kissinger stand out.

    Former CIA head David Petraeus will be there, no doubt taking a bit of good-natured ribbing in the locker room for being unable to get away with handling classified documents the way Hillary Clinton does. Gawker Media will be delighted to see its nemesis Peter Thiel in attendance.

    The U.S. legislature will be represented by Lindsey Graham (R-SC). You don’t suppose they’ll be discussing the U.S. presidential race behind closed doors, do you?

    Some notable academics will make the trip to Dresden, including history professor Niall Ferguson of Harvard, Hudson Institute senior fellow Marie-Josee Kravis, and Charles Murray of the American Enterprise Institute.

    The U.S. media is actually quite well-represented on the guest list: Washington Post columnist Anne Applebaum, NBC News Chief Foreign Correspondent Richard Engel, Bloomberg View’s Megan McArdle, Bloomberg LP Editor-in-Chief John Micklethwait, and Wall Street Journal columnist Peggy Noonan.

    If one of the topics discussed at Bilderberg does prove to be uploading Henry Kissinger’s brain into a giant computer, it will most likely be handled by Alex Karp, CEO of Palantir Technologies, assuming Thiel is too busy hunting the last survivors of Gawker for sport. The Guardian even describes Karp as “a bit like a younger, more hippyish Kissinger,” which makes him sound perfect for the job.

    LinkedIn founder Reid Hoffman will also be there, and we’d best hope he isn’t the one who turns uploads Kissinger’s brain into an immortal digital demigod, or everyone on Earth is about to get carpet-bombed with LinkedIn connection emails. Cyber-Kissinger will not feel pity, or remorse, or fear, and it absolutely will not stop, ever, until you respond to its LinkedIn request.

    There will, of course, be a lot of money represented at the meeting. As previously noted, some old-industry oil company executives will be on hand, along with Deutsche Bank CEO John Cryan and his supervisory board chairman Paul M. Achleitner, executive board member Benoit Couere of the European Central Bank, Vernon E. Jordan Jr. of asset management firm Lazard Freres & Co. LLC, CEO Rudolf Scholten of Oesterreichische Kontrollbank, and Bjorn Wahlroos of Nordea Bank.

    The Independent notes that a few political rising stars have emerged from Bilderberg conferences in the past, including Arkansas governor Bill Clinton in 1991, and U.K. shadow minister Tony Blair in 1993. “Conference organisers have previously insisted there is no conspiracy to crowbar their chosen people into top jobs, they just have excellent talent spotters.”

    In addition to Clinton chum Vernon Jordan, ZeroHedge notes that many of the Bilderberg attendees have paid Hillary Clinton millions in speaking fees, and suspects the presence of Lindsey Graham is another sign that helping Clinton prevail over Donald Trump will be a “prominent topic of discussion.”

    ZeroHedge also observes that secret participants whose names do not appear on the official guest list are not unheard of, suggesting that German Chancellor Angela Merkel might be one such quiet attendee this year, given that Europe’s migrant crisis is on the agenda.
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  3. #3
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    May 2006

    Bilderberg 2016: Elites Fear Brexit Would Reverse 70 Years of Atlanticism

    9 Jun 2016
    Newport Beach, CA

    Conspiracy theorists claim the Bilderberg Group is a cabal of 130 of the world’s most powerful public and private crony leaders plotting for global domination, but this year’s meeting is all about leaders trying to save globalism from Brexit.

    The “Bilderberg 16” conference opened at the Taschenbergpalais hotel in Dresden on June 19. More than 400 police surrounded the area to restrain protestors who believe the group wants maximizes profits for the elite while destroying the middle class.

    The organization began with a 1954 meeting at Holland’s Hotel de Bilderberg. The goal was to curb socialist anti-Americanism by promoting “Atlanticism” that would to foster political, economic, and defense cooperation between the United States and Western Europe. The Bilderberg Group set out to “bolster a consensus around free market Western capitalism and its interests around the globe.”

    The group succeeded beyond their wildest imagination with the 1989 implosion of the Soviet Union, the 1991 dismantling of the Warsaw Pact, and the opening of Western trade with communist China.

    But rather than declaring victory and going out of business, the Bilderbergs simply began pushing globalized trade and interventions. They supported the 1992 passage of the “Maastricht Treaty” that rolled 28 nations and 508 million people into the European Union that featured unimpeded movement of people and products. They also encouraged the global expansion of NATO’s missions.

    The Bilderbergs championed the rise of globalism through the 1994 formation of the 123-nation World Trade Organization that drastically reduced tariffs and internationalized trade dispute resolution. This pro-commerce environment helped world trade increase tenfold between 1980 and 2007, propelling economic growth in China, South Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Singapore.

    Globalized trade has been a home run for the multinational corporate interests that dominate the Bilderberg Group. But after an initial burst of prosperity associated with massive technology transfer to the emerging markets, globalized trade appears to have cut U.S. and Europe Union economic growth, while spiking income inequality.

    The 1999 introduction of the Euro currency eventually led to almost a decade of the PIIGS’ (Portugal, Italy, Ireland, Greece and Spain) sovereign debt crisis, which also exposed Northern Europe’s unwillingness to continuously subsidize the south.

    The hottest topic at this year’s Bilderberg conference will be the June 23 Brexit referendum, where voters can demand the U.K. quit the EU’s Euro-government. Stratfor Global Intelligence traces the roots of the crisis to the Bilderberg supported 2004 enlargement of the EU, and the ensuing wave of Polish migration to the United Kingdom.

    Despite European open-border mandates, the accelerating immigration crisis across the EU has forced national political leaders to appease their citizens by re-erecting border controls that restrict the flow of low-wage workers and foreign refugees across their territory.

    To the dismay of the Bilderbergs after 70 years of trying to suppress nation states, Stratfor argues that the ascendant forces within Europe are national and that is forcing countries to put their own interests first:

    “Over the centuries, great empires have risen and fallen, leaving behind distinct groups of people with different histories, languages and cultures. Any project attempting to fuse these disparate cultures into one monolithic state over the course of just 70 years would inevitably encounter insurmountable levels of nationalistic resistance and eventually the project would stall. That is the point where we now find ourselves.”

    Even the wildly pro-EU ‘Economist Magazine’ latest poll shows the leave the EU faction with a slight lead.

    Notwithstanding the furious efforts of British Prime Minister David Cameron to paint a Brexit vote as a disaster, only 25 percent of British voters believe that leaving the EU will result in lower living standards. But a powerful 63 percent majority in Britain believe that leaving the EU will reduce immigration.
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