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Sunday, June 3, 2012

Wall Street Journal writer agrees
to Bilderberg conspiracy of silence

Media biggies sworn to silence
about what goes on at the Bilderberg conference: John Micklethwait, editor-in-chief of The Economist; Peggy Noonan, Wall Street Journal columnist; and Gideon Rachman, global affairs commentator at the Financial Times. Two other Economist writers were listed as "rapporteurs."

The Journal is owned by Rupert Murdoch's News Corp., which is at the center of a scandal involving phone hacking, improper political influence and police corruption. The Murdoch operations are under investigation for a conspiracy of silence that reached into British Prime Minister David Cameron's inner circle.

Another journalist who has agreed to the Bilderberg code of silence is the arch neoconservative Richard Perle.

Others expected to attend are the former banker David Rockefeller and his associate Henry Kissinger.

In his Memoirs (Random House 2003), Rockefeller boasted that his aim was "one world" globalism, writing:

"For more than a century, ideological extremists at either end of the political spectrum have seized upon well-publicized incidents such as my encounter with Castro to attack the Rockefeller family for the inordinate influence they claim we wield over American political and economic institutions. Some even believe we are part of a secret cabal working against the best interests of the United States, characterizing my family and me as 'internationalists' and of conspiring with others around the world to build a more integrated global political and economic structure — one world, if you will. If that is the charge, I stand guilty, and I am proud of it."

Rockefeller has long been a powerful backer of the Bilderberg conferences. Other interests of his were the internationalist Trilateral Commission and the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace when Alger Hiss was its president.

Avaaz relents, permits 9/11 petition
Avaaz's aim is to empower the masses, but its managers didn't, however, want to empower 9/11 skeptics.

Ian Henshall, a British 9/11 activist, reports that the web site had taken down a 9/11 petition, but eventually permitted it to reappear. 

Avaaz says that it "empowers millions of people from all walks of life to take action on pressing global, regional and national issues, from corruption and poverty to conflict and climate change. Our model of internet organising allows thousands of individual efforts, however small, to be rapidly combined into a powerful collective force."

The petition concerning the collapse of World Trade Center building 7 reappeared, says Henshall, "after some internal wrangles at Avaaz it would appear, or possibly after lots of protests."

Among protesters at the Bilderberg conference are critics of the official positions taken by various governments confirming the U.S. claims concerning what happened on Sept. 11, 2001.

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