JUST HOW BIG IS THE HUMAN TRAFFICKING PROBLEM?December 6, 2019
If you're one of those following all the stories about human trafficking networks, pedophilia, and so on, you'll be interested in these two stories, and I have a purpose in sharing them which we'll get back to. The first story was shared by J.D., and concerns the outright sale of Pakhistani women to Chinese men:
The second story concerns a major political lobbyist, recently arrested for allegedly trafficking at 14-year-old boy:
In the first article, in case you were in any doubt as to the sheer scale of modern-day human trafficking, the article points out the following:
Pakistani investigators have identified more than 600 marginalised girls and women from across the country that were sold as brides to Chinese men during an 18-month period, but efforts to help them are being frustrated, sources say.
Investigators put together the list of 629 women from Pakistan's integrated border management system, which digitally records travel documents at the country's airports.
The information includes the brides' national identity numbers, their Chinese husbands' names and the dates of their marriages, which occurred during 2018 and up to April 2019. (Emphasis added)
629 women, sold and bought and traded, in a mere eighteen months, like cattle. And that's just what is known, and if you're like me, you probably suspect that's just the tip of the iceberg. And this article involves only two countries, China and Pakistan; for good measure, throw in the rest of southeast Asia, particularly places like Thailand, Burma, Malaysia, and probably most of Africa, Meso-America, and so on. In recent months, for example, we've seen the arrest of Americans, including some in the military, for human trafficking (and that's simply a nice, convenient, modern euphemism for slavery, so as not to upset our modern "sensibilities"). Such arrests suggest that factions within our own military, and perhaps those of others, are involved in the process. Stop and let that high octane speculation settle in for a moment: if one wanted to move large populations of victims around in such a trafficking network, military transports - whose cargoes are off-limits to normal customs inspection - would be one way to do it. And of course, there's another "benefit" to such a structure, for that would allow access to sophisticated methods - chipping and GPS transponders and computer software - of "inventory control." As Catherine Austin Fitts has observed, slavery is immensely profitable, if you can "perfect the collateral," i.e., exercise complete control over the inventory, and find it if it "runs away." The modern slave masters, unlike those of previous centuries, now have the technology to do precisely that. Hence, as I averred in my blog on hidden finance earlier this week, human trafficking along with drugs is a large component of that underground and criminal economy, and intimately connected to what I've argued in several books is a "hidden system of finance."
With that in mind, consider the second article, and this set of statements extracted from it:
A convicted pedophile who became a key witness in Robert Mueller's Russia investigation has been indicted on charges of illegally funneling campaign funds to Hillary Clinton's 2016 campaign using straw donors, according to Politico.
Lobbyist George Nader, who was arrested this June at JFK airport for sex-trafficking a 14-year-old boy, has lobbied on both sides of the aisle for Middle Eastern associates - acting as an informal conduit to the Trump campaign, while embarking on a scheme to gain influence in Clinton's inner circle when everyone thought she was a sure-winner in the last election.
These statements reveal the second problem here, one that I blogged about earlier this week in connection to the "suicide" of former Deutsche Bank investment advisor, Tom Bowers, who had some sort of financial advisory relationship to the notorious Jeffrey Epstein: in order for such networks to exist successfully, they have not only to have the participation of major banks, or at least, people infiltrated into them, to handle the financial components of the business, but they also have to have powerful connections willing to turn a blind eye to the whole nefarious activity in return for "contributions", they have, as the quotations above imply, to work "both sides of the aisle." That in turn spawns massive corruption, for once one becomes a participant, or even turns a blind eye, one is compromised.
To put it country simple, the corruption we see going on both politically, and more importantly, culturally, may be and I strongly suspect is deeply connected to the reemergence of human slavery, and trafficking - including organ harvesting - in all its forms. And I strongly suspect you can throw in an element of covert corporate cannibalism as well.
See you on the slip side...