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News Alerts

RV/INTELLIGENCE ALERT - October 20, 2017


EVERYTHING YOU SEE IS THE COMPLETE OPPOSITE IN REALITY.


A CHAIN OF EVENTS IS ALREADY SET IN STONE TO OCCUR.


EACH EVENT IS A TRIGGER FOR ANOTHER EVENT.


ONE OF THESE EVENTS IS THE GCR/RV.


THESE EVENTS COULD HAPPEN AT ANY GIVEN MOMENT IN TIME.


SOME OF THESE EVENTS WILL CAUSE AWAKENINGS.


THERE IS ONE PARTICULAR EVENT SET TO OCCUR THAT WILL TRIGGER THE GCR/RV.


WHEN IS THIS EVENT? NO ONE KNOWS AT THIS LEVEL.


STAY VIGILANT, AND DISCERN THE TRUTH.


TRUMP IS SCHEDULED TO VISIT ASIA IN NOVEMBER.


DOES THIS MEAN ANYTHING TO THE TIMING OF THE GCR/RV EVENT? MAYBE. MAYBE NOT.


KEEP YOUR EYES OPEN FOR CERTAIN EVENTS.


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FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE RV/GCR VISIT:


http://www.dinarchronicles.com/intel.html


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Featured Post

Restored Republic via a GCR as of Oct. 21, 2017

Restored Republic via a GCR Update as of Oct. 21 2017 Compiled 12:01 am EDT 21 Oct. 2017 by Judy Byington, MSW, LCSW, ret, CEO, Child Abus...

Sunday, July 23, 2017

The Club Etiquette and Rules for the Power Elite

Submitted to Operation Disclosure,

Club Etiquette and Rules for the Power Elite

Although the power elite is not a conspiracy, it does function as a club, and like any club, there are “house rules.” These rules are imparted informally and are then internalized by elites who behave accordingly. Violations of the rules result in “expulsion” from the club.

Expulsion takes the form of denial of access to platforms such as key jobs, academic appointments, media exposure, sweetheart investments and government policy positions. Those expelled from the club may be subject to ridicule (to marginalize heterodox views) or the silent treatment (similar to the “memory hole” from Orwell’s novel 1984, where traces of an individual are erased from memory).

In fact, most elites play by the rules their entire lives because the material rewards are worth it to them. There are four major rules…

Rule #1: Elites Help Elites

The system is such that elites enrich other elites by mutual cronyism. Examples include CEOs naming other CEOs to their boards of directors. CEOs enrich other CEOs by membership on “compensation committees” of those boards. Appointments to foundation boards, think tank fellowships, academic tenure, etc., are other obvious cases.

The best example of this recently is JPMorgan’s multimillion-
dollar loan to Timothy Geithner after Geithner had previously bailed out JPMorgan and lobbied the Justice Department not to prosecute JPMorgan executives. Geithner will now use the loan proceeds to invest in private deals sponsored by other elites. The result will be that Geithner will achieve dynastic wealth that he can use to perpetuate the elite system as he ages.


Rule #2: Elites Never Criticize Other Elites

In this context, “criticism” means exposure of the real motives and methods behind the elite game. There is ample room for disagreement, especially during election contests where mudslinging is allowed.

What is not allowed is discussion of the fact that left-wing and right-wing elites are in the same club and elections are basically for show to appease citizens. This rule was laid bare when Larry Summers (an established elite) was in a private discussion with Elizabeth Warren (an up-and-coming elite) as recounted in Warren’s memoir. Here’s the full quote from Warren:

Larry leaned back in his chair and offered me some advice… I had a choice. I could be an insider or I could be an outsider. Outsiders can say whatever they want. But people on the inside don’t listen to them. Insiders, however, get lots of access and a chance to push their ideas. People — powerful people — listen to what they have to say. But insiders also understand one unbreakable rule: They don’t criticize other insiders.

Rule #3: Silence is Rewarded

Elites, obviously, have access to enormous amounts of true inside information about policy, plans and behind the-scenes dynamics.

There is a constant temptation to draw attention to oneself by spilling the beans in some TV interview or book. This temptation must be avoided. This is why so-called “memoirs” by prominent individuals such as Ben Bernanke, Hillary Clinton and Timothy Geithner are not worth reading. They are mostly bland, self-flattering, revisionist histories of well-known events. The important discussions and motivations of the actors are left out.

Rule #4: Patience Pays

Not criticizing your ideological opponents and keeping your mouth shut for decades can be difficult. Yet it has its rewards.

Loyalty among elites is recognized by other more senior elites and is well rewarded with top jobs and great wealth. A good example is Peter Orszag. He is the quintessential power elite member and a seasoned member of Bilderberg. His educational background is typical of elites: prep school at Phillips Exeter Academy, undergraduate at Princeton University, doctorate at the London School of Economics.

He performed some relatively low-paid government service to Democrats as congressional budget director and as director of the White House Office of Management and Budget. Upon leaving the Obama administration, he was named vice chairman at Citigroup at the age of 41. His brilliance and academic achievements are undeniable.

His qualifications to lead a global bank are less obvious. But those banking qualifications don’t matter. What matters is that he will make millions from his position at an insolvent bank propped up by you, the taxpayer. As is the case with Geithner, Orszag’s wealth will leave him well positioned to empower and groom a new generation of power elites.



Power Elite Players

A full roster of the power elite would run into the thousands of names. Nomi and I are still working on compiling such a list for you. Most are completely unknown to the general public. That’s how the power elite like it. Meanwhile, some names do stand out because particular positions require confirmation or are inescapably newsworthy.

Pictured next is a partial short list of the top tier of the power elite today: Here is the breakdown of each and their contemporaries and how they’re connected…

Robert Rubin. He is the most powerful financial figure in the world today because of his current and prior positions and the large number of protégés he has groomed to hold powerful positions. Rubin was formerly the CEO of Goldman Sachs, chairman of Citigroup, U.S. secretary of the Treasury and head of the White House National Economic Council. He is currently the chairman of the Council on Foreign Relations. The CFR is the world’s leading bastion of power elite communication and influence

Christine Lagarde. She is the managing director of the International Monetary Fund, former finance minister of France and former chairman of the world’s largest international law firm, Baker & McKenzie

James A. Johnson. He has the lowest public profile of any top-tier member of the power elite. He is a former CEO of Fannie Mae, the government-backed mortgage giant, which for decades has been used as a way to enrich political cronies. He is currently vice chairman of a private bank. Other positions have included director of Goldman Sachs, banker at Lehman Bros. and faculty member at Princeton.

He is also member of the Council on Foreign Relations, the Trilateral Commission and Bilderberg
James Wolfensohn. He was president of the World Bank from 1995–2005 and is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations. He was also chairman of the international advisory board of Citigroup

Robert Zoellick. Like Wolfensohn, Zoellick was president of the World Bank. He was also U.S. deputy secretary of state, U.S. trade representative and White House deputy chief of staff. Zoellick is a member of the Republican Party, in contrast to figures such as Rubin and Johnson with strong ties to the Democratic Party. This is a good illustration that the power elite are well organized to exercise the continuity of elite power regardless of which political party is in power at any time

Michael Froman. Froman is one of the most powerful of a new generation of Rubin protégés to rise to levels of great influence. He held a rare joint appointment to the National Security Council and the National Economic Council in the White House. He is currently the U.S. trade representative. Earlier in his career, he served as chief of staff to U.S. Treasury Secretary Robert Rubin. After leaving the Clinton White House in 2001, he followed Rubin to Citigroup. This is typical of the elite reward system. Froman made over $7 million in 2008 and 2009 as Citigroup collapsed into insolvency and was rescued with your money. Froman then returned to the White House, where he was Obama’s chief adviser at the G-20 leaders’ summits from 2009–2013

David Lipton. Lipton is another Rubin protégé who has risen to great influence in the power elite. He is currently first managing director at the IMF. Since the IMF is always headed by a non-American, the first managing director seat, the No. 2 job at the IMF, is reserved for Americans. In effect, Lipton is America’s “eyes and ears” at the IMF and is in charge of the U.S. veto of important IMF initiatives. Prior to joining the IMF, Lipton worked at the White House side by side with Froman. Between the Clinton and Obama administrations, Lipton also worked at Citigroup with Rubin and Froman

Timothy Geithner. Geithner is the third of the group of Rubin protégés (along with Froman and Lipton) among the power elite. He was president of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and U.S. Treasury secretary. He is a graduate of the School of Advanced International Studies (also my alma mater). His earlier career included work with Kissinger Associates, the IMF and the Treasury Department. Geithner is also a member of the Council on Foreign Relations.

The main object of the power elite is to enhance their wealth and power at your expense. The best defense is to keep a close watch on how the players interact to advance their program. That’s why we’ve put together the Global Elites’ Calendar for you, below. These are all things we’re watching for you. But if you’re interested enough to keep tabs, most of the information from these meetings are made publicly available.

The 2017 Global Elites’ Calendar

January


17–20: World Economic Forum Annual Forum in Davos, Switzerland

31: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting begins

February

1: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting ends

2: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

9: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

12–14: Organization of Economic Development meets for the World Government Summit in Dubai, United Arab Emirates

March

9: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting in Frankfurt. Followed by a press conference

14–15: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee. Ends with a press conference with Federal Reserve chair

14–15: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

16: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

30: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement.

30–31: OECD Global Anti-Corruption and Integrity Forum, Paris, France

April

5–7: World Economic Forum on Latin America in Buenos Aires, Argentina

21–23: World Bank, IMF and G-20 finance ministers meeting in Washington, D.C., United States

26–27: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

27: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting in Frankfurt. Followed by press conference

30: Milken Institute’s Global Conference

May

2–3: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting

3–5: World Economic Forum on Africa in Durban, South Africa

10–13: World Economic Forum on ASEAN in Phnom Penh, Cambodia

11: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

18: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

22–23: World Bank Forum: Borrow Without Sorrow: Prudent Debt Management in a Volatile Global Environment

26–27: G-7 Summit 2017, Taormina, Italy

June

13–14: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee. Ends with a press conference with Federal Reserve chair

15: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

15–16: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

12–16: World summit on the Information Society Forum in Geneva, Switzerland

22: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

27–29: The World Economic Forum’s Annual Meeting of the New Champions in Dalian, People’s Republic of China

July

7–8: G-20 Summit Germany in Hamburg (Host: Angela Merkel)

8: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting in Tallinn, Estonia. Followed by a press conference

19–20: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

20–21: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

25–26: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting

August

2: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting in Frankfurt. Followed by press conference

3: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

10: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

19–20: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee. Ends with a press conference with the Federal Reserve chair

27*: Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City Jackson Hole Economic Policy Symposium

*The 2017 date has not been officially released yet. But typically the symposium is held during the last week of the month.

September

9: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting in Frankfurt. Followed by press conference

14: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

October

13–15: 2017 Annual Meetings of the World Bank Group and the International Monetary Fund Washington, D.C.

26: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting in Frankfurt. Followed by press conference

28: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

30–31: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

31: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting begins

November

1: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting ends

2: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

9: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

December

12–13: Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee meeting. Ends with a press conference with Federal Reserve chair.

14: Governing Council of the ECB holds monetary policy meeting. Followed by press conference.

14: Bank of England Monetary Policy Committee makes policy announcement

14: Bank of Mexico releases monetary policy statement

20–21: Bank of Japan holds monetary policy meeting

Each of these meetings will advance the elite agenda, but we won’t know the exact details of how until we get closer to each date. Then, we will interpret the data we’re collecting from around the world and use that to help you defend your wealth.

You’ll receive all of our latest analysis in your next monthly issue of Strategic Intelligence. We’ll be in touch soon.

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