Tuesday, April 6, 2010

The Bullingdon Club

Source: Captain Sherlock; Hawks Cafe; Abel Danger

The Bullingdon Club (wikipedia, timesonline) at Oxford University recruits its members from the upper circles of society. Members' participation in acts of violence, sabotage, sex, S&M, drug use and other acts is filmed or otherwise recorded.

Members are later placed in positions of power and influence throughout the world and controlled and blackmailed into executing the plans of the power behind the club—the House of Rothschild.

The House of Rothschild appears to have developed the Bullingdon Club (1780) as a ‘hub’ with the Sidley Austin law firm (1866) and the Rhodes (1902) and Fulbright (1947) Scholarship schemes as ‘spokes’, to move its agents undetected, through a global intelligence network engaged in sabotage, assassination and deception.

The targets of sabotage, assassination and deception are ultimately insured by the House of Rothschild which uses a portion of the insurance claims to pay the agents of destruction.

This rewarding tried and true method of insuring targets, destroying the targets, collecting the insurance and paying the agents with a portion of the insurance payouts, has been used over and over throughout history and continues to this day.

Because the agents of this scheme are ‘respected’ members of society, they are not suspected by the public. Those who are privy to the scheme are compromised and blackmailed. ‘Patsies’ are blamed for the misdeeds.

This method is used for a wide range of profit-creating operations from a single assassination to the events of 9/11, 7/7, small wars and world wars; and has been so successful over time that a vast pool of money has been generated, which is now a self-generating source of unimaginable wealth. Individuals and property are insured and in the case of major wars, both sides are financed and sold armaments to engage in what is ultimately another profit-making enterprise for these entrepreneurs of madness and mayhem.

Our research suggests that Rothschild investors used the Bullingdon hub to trigger insider trading frauds on the London Stock Exchange after the Battle of Waterloo (1815) and used the Bullingdon spokes, including former Fulbright scholar Barack Obama, to trigger insider trading frauds on the New York and the Chicago Stock Exchanges after the attack of 9/11.

Bullingdon Club alumni include Nathaniel Rothschild, co-chairman of Atticus Capital hedge fund; Boris Johnson, Mayor of Greater London; David Cameron, leader of the British Conservative Party; Cecil Rhodes; and the man who murdered Rasputin, Prince Feliks Yusupov.

Cecil Rhodes

Cecil Rhodes (1853-1902) formed the world's first tangible commodity trading system (diamonds). He was financed by the House of Rothschild and attended Oxford University in 1876 where he was a member of the Bullingdon Club.

In 1877, Rhodes produced a secret will which was intended by his paymasters, the Rothschilds, to create an Imperial Parliament in the UK. The Imperial Parliament was intended to take over global trade through corporate supply chains such as diamonds and bring the control of every traded commodity under control of an imperial government based in London. The intent was that America would rejoin that Imperial Parliament with representatives recruited in the USA.

After Rhodes died in 1902, a scholarship fund in his name was funded by funds from his estate and handled by the House of Rothschild. The Rothschilds continue to run the Rhodes Scholarship fund.

Grigori Rasputin

Prince Feliks Yusupov, Grigori Rasputin, Oswald Rayner and Count Vladimir Purishkevich

Prince Feliks Yusupov (1887-1967) was a member of the Bullington Club. He and British intelligence officer Oswald Rayner were long time close personal friends, classmates at Oxford and loyal companions in St. Petersburg, Russia. Together with Count Vladimir Purishkevich, they killed Rasputin in 1916 and triggered the Russian revolution. Source: imdb.com

Oswald Rayner (1889-1961) was a British MI6 agent in Russia during World War I. Later, he was the UK Daily Telegraph correspondent in Finland and translated Yusupov’s book about Rasputin into English. At the time of Rasputin’s death, Rayner was an officer attached to the British Secret Intelligence Service (SIS) station in St. Petersburg. Source: wikipedia.org

According to historians, Grigori Rasputin (1869-1916) was used by a secret group behind the communist revolutionaries, which acted to destroy the Romanov dynasty in order to take power through violence. Rasputin's main handler was a St. Petersburg underworld drug lord, Dr. Badmayev, who controlled Rasputin through his drug addiction and instructed Rasputin about his political moves.

Rasputin created and used public scandals and rumors about his sexual and alcoholic excesses, and designed crafty entrapments for many members of the Russian political establishment into orgies and scandals for immediate blackmail and exploitation. He polarized the society by using his political influence in securing the appointments and dismissals of several military commanders and government ministers during the First World War.

Rasputin's abuse of power and his notorious debauchery was used by communist propagandists to depict Rasputin with the Empress Alexandra in numerous pornographic comics, drawings and provocative publications as part of a massive negative publicity campaign against the House of Romanov and the Russian monarchy. Source: imdb.com

From our research it appears that the City of London triggered the Bolshevik Revolution.

Bullingdon Club Members

Members of the Bullingdon Club 1992

(1) George Osborne, now the Shadow Chancellor

(2) writer Harry Mount, the heir to the Baronetcy of Wasing and Mr. Cameron’s cousin

(3) Chris Coleridge, the descendant of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, the son of Lloyds’ chairman David Coleridge, the brother of Condé Nast managing director Nicholas Coleridge

(4) German aristocrat and managing consultant Baron Lupus von Maltzahn

(5) the late Mark Petre, the heir to the Barony of Petre

(6) Australian millionaire Peter Holmes à Cour

(7) Nat Rothschild, the heir to the Barons Rothschild and co-founder of a racy student paper with Harry Mount

(8) Jason Gissing, the chairman of Ocado supermarkets

Members of the Bullingdon Club 1987

(1) the Hon. Edward Sebastian Grigg, the heir to Baron Altrincham of Tormarton and current chairman of Credit Suisse (UK)

(2) David Cameron

(3) Ralph Perry Robinson, a former child actor, designer, furniture-maker

(4) Ewen Fergusson, son of the British ambassador to France, Sir Ewen Fergusson, and now at City law firm Herbert Smith

(5) Matthew Benson, the heir to the Earldom of Wemyss and March

(6) Sebastian James, the son of Lord Northbourne, a major landowner in Kent

(7) Jonathan Ford, the then-president of the club, a banker with Morgan Grenfell

(8) Boris Johnson, the then-president of the Oxford Union, now Mayor of London

(9) Harry Eastwood, the investment fund consultant

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