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See the movie…Thanks to Sam for this..

Some other things You and every American should know…

Bohemian Grove is a 2,700-acre (11 km2) campground located at 20601 Bohemian Avenue, in Monte Rio, California, belonging to a private San Francisco-based men’s art club known as the Bohemian Club. In mid-July each year, Bohemian Grove hosts a three-week encampment of some of the most powerful men in the world.

The Bilderberg Group, Bilderberg conference, or Bilderberg Club is an unofficial annual invitation-only conference of around 130 guests, most of whom are persons of influence in the fields of business, media and politics.

The elite group meets annually at luxury hotels or resorts throughout the world — normally in Europe, and once every four years in the United States or Canada. It has an office in Leiden in the Netherlands.[1] The 2007 conference took place from May 31 to June 3 at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel in Istanbul, Turkey.[2] The 2008 conference took place in Chantilly, Virginia, United States.


The Trilateral Commission is a private organization, established to foster closer cooperation between United States of America, Europe and Japan. It was founded in July 1973, at the initiative of David Rockefeller; who was Chairman of the Council on Foreign Relations at that time. The Trilateral Commission is widely seen as a counterpart to the Council on Foreign Relations.

The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) is an American nonpartisan foreign policy membership organization founded in 1921 and based at 58 East 68th Street (at Park Avenue) in New York City, with an additional office in Washington, D.C. Some international journalists and American paleoconservatives believe it to be the most powerful private organization to influence United States foreign policy.[1][2][3][4][5] It publishes the bi-monthly journal Foreign Affairs. It has an extensive website, featuring links to its think tank, The David Rockefeller Studies Program, other programs and projects, publications, history, biographies of notable directors and other board members, corporate members, and press releases.


Skull and Bones is an elite secret society based at Yale University, in New Haven, Connecticut. The society’s alumni organization, which owns the society’s real property and oversees the organization’s activity, is known as the Russell Trust Association, and is named after General William Huntington Russell[1] founding member of the Bones’ organization along with fellow classmate Alphonso Taft. In conversation, the group is known as “Bones”, and members have been known as “Bonesmen”.[2]

In the 2004 U.S. Presidential election, both the Democratic and Republican nominees were alumni. George W. Bush writes in his autobiography, “[In my] senior year I joined Skull and Bones, a secret society; so secret, I can’t say anything more.”[3] When asked what it meant that he and Bush were both Bonesmen, former Presidential candidate John Kerry said, “Not much because it’s a secret.

Former Dole chief of staff, Stanley Hilton, filed a class-action lawsuit on behalf of 400 families of 9/11 victims, alleging that “George W. Bush allow[ed] the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001 to take place, […] in order to rally the country into a frenzy…”,,[242] which was dismissed in 2004 based upon the legal theory of sovereign immunity and a failure by the plaintiffs to “establish the required causal connection between [their] alleged injuries and these defendants’ conduct”.


Pax Americana

In suggesting motives for the US government to have carried out the attacks, Professor David Ray Griffin claims that a global “Pax Americana” was a dream held by many members of the Bush Administration. This dream was first articulated in the Defense Planning Guidance of 1992, drafted by Paul Wolfowitz on behalf of then Secretary of Defense Dick Cheney, in a document that has been called “a blueprint for permanent American global hegemony”[170] and has been echoed in the writings of the neoconservatives. In his lecture, “9/11: The Myth and the Reality,” Griffin states that:

“Achieving this goal (American global hegemony) would require four things: [1] getting control of the world’s oil, especially in Central Asia and the Middle East—and the Bush-Cheney administration came to power with plans already made to attack Afghanistan and Iraq. [2] a technological transformation of the military, in which fighting from space would become central. [3] an enormous increase in military spending, to pay for these new wars and for weaponizing space. [4] to modify the doctrine of preemptive attack, so that America would be able to attack other countries even if they posed no imminent threat. These four elements would, moreover, require a fifth: an event that would make the American people ready to accept these imperialistic policies.”[171]

Some of the most widely cited writings of the neoconservatives come from the think-tank the “Project for a New American Century“. This group contained numerous members of the Bush Administration including Dick Cheney, Donald Rumsfeld, Paul Wolfowitz and Jeb Bush. A document published in 2000 entitled “Rebuilding America’s Defenses” called for increased spending in order to transform the military. It goes on to say:

“This process of transformation… is likely to be a long one, absent some catastrophic and catalyzing event — like a new Pearl Harbor.”[172][173]


Jim Hoffman notes a three-minute discrepancy in the cockpit voice recording immediately prior to the flight’s crash.[91] The cockpit voice recorder transcripts end at 10:03 a.m., but Cleveland Air Traffic Control reported that Flight 93 went out of radar contact at 10:06 a.m., and FAA radar records also note a time of 10:06 a.m.[91] Seismologists record an impact at 10:06:05 a.m., +/- a couple of seconds.[92] Despite this, the 9/11 Commission Report concluded that the crash occurred at 10:03 a.m.


External links


Official documents



A secret society is a social organization that requires its members to conceal certain activities—such as rites of initiation or club ceremonies—from outsiders. Members may be required to conceal or deny their membership, and are often sworn to hold the society’s secrets by an oath. The term “secret society” is often used to describe fraternal organizations that may have secret ceremonies, but is also commonly applied to organizations ranging from the common and innocuous (collegiate fraternities) to mythical organizations described in conspiracy theories as immensely powerful, with self-serving financial or political agendas, global reach, and often satanic beliefs.

The main article for this category is Secret societies.


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