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Israeli Bankers & the Middle East Blueprint

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Israeli Bankers & the Middle East Blueprint

Post by ksp on Tue 07 May 2013, 10:23 pm
Israeli Bankers & the Middle East Blueprint

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by Dean Henderson

Early yesterday morning Israeli warplanes dropped bombs on
the suburbs of Damascus for the second time in recent days. With the
Syrian military having seized a clear advantage on the ground against
Saudi-financed Israeli-trained al Qaeda rebels, the Illuminati banksters
have become ever-more desperate in their attempts to salvage their
covert operation gone awry. Syria is a key pivot in their attempt to
impose a neocolonial oil-extraction blueprint on the Middle East region –
a project which began in the aftermath of the Gulf War.

(The following is excerpted from Chapter 13: USS Persian Gulf: Big Oil & Their Bankers…)

The Carrot and the Big Stick

The Gulf War provided a golden opportunity for the
US to find out who their friends were and, more importantly, who their
enemies were. President Bush Sr., having served as CIA Director, knew
he was serving up a geopolitical agent provocateur, which would
drag out of the closet all enemies of the US for targeting. After the
war countries that supported the effort were rewarded, often with Saudi
and Kuwaiti funds. Those who sympathized with Iraq were isolated and
cut off from the global financial grid.

Shortly after the Gulf War began Egypt, Syria and the GCC nations
signed the Damascus Declaration at US urging. The agreement was a
blueprint for post-war financial, political and military compensation
for those who supported Operation Desert Storm. At the outset of the
Gulf War, Egypt owed foreign creditors $35 billion. When President Hosni Mubarakconsented
to the use of Egyptian troops, the US announced plans to forgive $6.7
billion in Egyptian military debts. [1] The Saudis and Kuwaitis
announced $7 billion in debt relief. As part of the deal 38,000
Egyptian troops remained on the Saudi Peninsula. Egypt received $2.2
billion in annual US military aid which it used to purchase Apaches,
F-16s, and Hellfire, Stinger and Hawk missiles.

Israel’s military aid was bumped up to $3.1 billion per year.
In 1993 Kuwait announced an end to its 42-year-old boycott of Israel,
while the Saudis quit enforcing their boycott. [2] When Syria refused
to negotiate with Israel, Saudi Prince Bandar intervened. Israel serves
as a forward base for the Rothschild/Rockefeller oil combine and their
European fondibanking pals. Ashqelon, Israel is crucial to the
DeBeers diamond trade which is financed by Union Bank, a subsidiary of
Bank Leumi, Israel’s largest commercial bank.

Leumi is controlled by the British Barclays, one of the four British
banks that preside over Caribbean Silver Triangle drug money
laundering. Bank Leumi chairman Ernst Israel Japhet’s family controls Charterhouse Japhet,
of which Barclays also holds a large stake. Charterhouse monopolizes
the Israel/Hong Kong diamond trade. The Japhets are a German banking
dynasty. They were involved in the Chinese Opium Wars with the Keswicks,
Inchcapes and Swires. Bank Leumi Trustee Baron Stormont Bancroft, a
former Lord in Waiting to Queen Elizabeth II and owner of Cunard Lines,
is a member of the Samuel family that owns big chunks of Royal
Dutch/Shell and Rio Tinto. The Bancroft family owns a big stake in the Wall Street Journal.

Japhet was director at Tibor Rosenbaum’s BCI, which
was set up in 1951 after Israel’s creation to serve as Swiss money
laundry for the Mossad. Rosenbaum was important to the Zionist creation
of Israel, but he was no friend of the Jewish people. Tibor was an
associate of Dr. Rudolph Kastner, whose good friend Adolf Eichmann sent
800,000 Jews to their death at Auschwitz. A 1967 Life magazine exposesaid BCI received $10 million in dirty money from Meyer Lansky’s World Commerce Bank in the Bahamas.

Israel’s second largest bank is Bank Hapoalim, whose founder and
owner is British Viscount Erwin Herbert Samuel, another Royal
Dutch/Shell insider. Samuel heads the Israeli Red Cross, an arm of
British intelligence, and is a Knight of St. John Jerusalem. Bank
Hapoalim was also affiliated with BCI. A third Israeli banking behemoth
is Israel Discount Bank,
which is 100%-owned by Barclays, controls the brunt of Israel’s
financing and funds the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC). Sir
Harry Oppenheimer, chairman of DeBeers’ parent Anglo-America, sits on
the Barclay’s board, which contains five members of Queen Elizabeth’s
Knights of St. John Jerusalem, the most of any firm in the world. [3]

The day after Yemen cast the lone “no”
vote on Resolution 678, the US canceled a $42 million aid package to
Yemen. The UN Ambassador from Yemen was told by a US diplomat,
“That’s the most expensive vote you ever cast”.

Paz Oil holds a monopoly over Israel’s oil,
petrochemical and shipping sectors. Paz is controlled by the Rothschild
family, which was instrumental in founding Israel. Shareholders include
Tibor Rosenbaum’s Swiss-Israeli Trade Bank,
Detroit mob boss and United Brands insider Max Fischer, and Sir Isaac
Wolfson, member of an old-money European dynasty and policy adviser to
British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher. Swiss-Israeli Trade Bank
board members include Permindex insider General Julius Klein, Argentine
banker David Graiver and Carter Secretary of Commerce Phillip Klutznick.

Syria sent troops to fight Iraq and received Saudi and Kuwaiti
financing to purchase 48 MIG-29 fighters, 300 advanced tanks and a new
air defense system. In February 1991, Syrian President Hafez Assad was
given $2 billion in aid by the Saudis and Kuwaitis. Syria was allowed
to seize territory in northern Lebanon during the war, crushing General
Michele Aoun’s Christian militia in the process. On October 15, 1990
Syrian troops took Beirut.

Senegal had $42 million in debt canceled by the US
for participating in Operation Desert Storm and for sending peacekeepers
to Liberia where CIA puppet Samuel Doe was on the ropes vis-à-vis
Charles Taylor’s revolutionaries. Doe, who was protecting Firestone
rubber plantations and DeBeers diamond mines, was overthrown, charged
with treason and executed. In 2003, according to the Economist,
the CIA funneled military aid to Guinea and used it to fund two
Liberian counterrevolutionary groups to force now-President Charles
Taylor into exile in Nigeria. The US then issued an Interpol warrant
for Taylor, which Nigeria refused to recognize.

Morocco and Tunisia sent troops to the Gulf and were rewarded with
Saudi and Kuwaiti aid. Fellow Mahgreb North African nations Algeria,
Mauritania, Sudan and Libya all vehemently denounced the US bombing of
Iraq. Yemen, Jordan and the Palestinian Authority did the same. In
1990, Saudi Arabia banned oil sales to Mauritania, Yemen, Sudan and
Jordan. Both Saudi Arabia and Kuwait canceled the $100 million which
they were to give the Palestinian Authority, while continuing to fund
the fundamentalist Hamas. At a December 1991 Islamic Summit in Dakar,
Senegal, Saudi Crown Prince Abdullah responded to an attempted embrace
by Yasser Arafat with a terse, “No kisses please”. Adbullah also
refused to talk with Jordan’s King Hussein.

Security Council members who voted “yes” on Resolution 678 were
also rewarded. China got a $140 million World Bank loan. Russia got $7
billion from the GCC nations. Congo had a big chunk of foreign debt
forgiven and received military aid, while Columbia and Ethiopia received
World Bank aid. The US promptly paid the $187 million in delinquent UN
dues which it owed. [5]

The day after Yemen cast the lone “no” vote on Resolution 678, the US
canceled a $42 million aid package to Yemen. The UN Ambassador from
Yemen was told by a US diplomat the day Yemen cast the vote, “That’s the
most expensive vote you ever cast”. The Saudis punished their southern
neighbor by requiring thousands of Yemeni workers employed in the
Kingdom to find Saudi sponsors or face expulsion. After the war Yemeni,
Palestinian and Jordanian workers were replaced en masse throughout
the six GCC nations, who also canceled $28 million in aid to Yemen.
[6] Jordan lost $200 million in Saudi aid, assistance which normally
provides for 15% of Amman’s budget. The US canceled a $37 million aid
package to Jordan which, as Iraq’s main trading partner, has suffered
the additional economic consequences caused by the UN embargo. [7]

For some countries, the consequences of criticizing US foreign policy
were more drastic. In Ethiopia the government of Mengitsu Haile Mariam
began denouncing the US war against Iraq despite its earlier UN “yes”
vote. Mariam was overthrown by a coalition of Tigrean, Eritrean and
Oromo rebels, who later guarded the US Embassy in Addis Ababa, where
thousands of Ethiopians gathered to protest US involvement in the coup. [8]

In Algeria, where that country’s Oil Minister and OPEC President
Sadek Boussena accused the US and energy futures traders of manipulating
oil prices during the Gulf War, the fundamentalist Armed Islamic Group
(AIG) launched a bloody terror campaign. Algeria was a leader of the
OPEC price hawks and the Saudis wanted Boussena out as OPEC President.
Algerian President Chadli Benjedid blamed the Saudis for funding AIG.
Many Algerians saw the hand of the CIA. Algeria’s currency was devalued
and in January 1992 Benjedid resigned. The first order of business for
the new government was to pass the Hydrocarbon Law, which opened
Algeria’s oilfields to the Four Horsemen.
Algeria’s oil, sought after due to its low sulphur content, was
historically handled by the state-owned Sonatrech. Many members of AIG
resurfaced to fight in the CIA war against Yugoslavia.

Dean Henderson is the author of four books: Big
Oil & Their Bankers in the Persian Gulf: Four Horsemen, Eight
Families & Their Global Intelligence, Narcotics & Terror Network
, The Grateful Unrich: Revolution in 50 Countries, Stickin’ it to the Matrix and Das Kartell der Federal Reserve. To subscribe to Dean’s weekly blog, Left Hook, go to

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