This very interesting report spells out yet another vast hidden tier of finance for the bankster elite, one well known to followers of Mike Ruppert's or Professor Peter Dale Scott's research over the years: the international drug trade:
Indeed, as Henrik Krueger pointed out in his landmark study, The Great Heroin Coup: Drugs, Intelligence, and International Fascism, this link to international drug trafficking included deep penetrations into the intelligence world, and post-war fascism. Now, we have yet another link confirming something that I've been arguing here, and in my books, for some time now, and that is that there was a post-war creation of a vast, hidden network of finance linking not only international Fascism, intelligence, and...western banks.
If there is any doubt about this drugs-finance connection at the very top of the power pyramid, re-read those lines concerning the recent "deal" that allowed Wachovia to walk away from any serious prosecution for laundering drug money:
"The mechanisms of laundering drug money were highlighted in the Observer last year after a rare settlement in Miami between US federal authorities and the Wachovia bank, which admitted to transferring $110m of drug money into the US, but failing to properly monitor a staggering $376bn brought into the bank through small exchange houses in Mexico over four years. (Wachovia has since been taken over by Wells Fargo, which has co-operated with the investigation.)"
We have, in other words, these pillars of a hidden system of finance (if one accepts the hypothesis I've been arguing in connection to the bearer bonds scandals):
- Gold, and possibly a hidden system of gold-backed bearer bonds;
- Oil, and petro-dollars, whose "backing" is, frankly, the West's military and primarily that of the USA; and,
It is worth noting also that the connection between gold and drugs has its own roots in the Japanese policy during World War Two, since many of those in charge of looting Asia of its bullion and precious gems were also involved in promoting drugs in China, a fact which I hope to research further. This policy, however, is older than the Japanese; the elite in the City of London pursued it long before that.
As the article notes, "'It's taboo to go after the big banks,' added Mejía. 'It's political suicide in this economic climate, because the amounts of money recycled are so high.'"
See you on the flip side.