It is estimated that the Rothschild’s control half the wealth of the world.
The Federal Reserve Bank of New York was controlled by five banks which owned 53% of its stock. These five banks were controlled by Nathan M. Rothschild & Sons of London. Control over the U.S. Fed is basically control over the world’s money. That fact alone shows how immense the Rothschild Power is. If one examines who has been appointed to head the Fed, and to run it, the connections of the Federal Reserve System to the Rothschilds can further be seen.
The Rothschild family originally from Frankfurt rose to prominence with Mayer Amschel Rothschild (1744–1812) who established his banking business in the 1760s. Rothschild bequeathed his wealth and established an international banking family through his five sons, who established businesses in London, Paris, Frankfurt, Vienna, and Naples.
It was Mayer Rothschild who is credited with saying, “Permit me to issue and control the money of a nation, and I care not who makes it’s laws.”
In 1837 August Belmont came to the U.S., during the Panic of 1837. August Belmont appears to have been a Rothschild proxy. Belmont bought up government bonds in this Panic and his success eventually led him to the White House where he became the financial advisor to the President of the United States. His policies helped pit the North against the South for the Civil War.
J.P. Morgan has been called a Rothschild agent.
His father was one of the many elite who made their fortunes by shipping supplies past the North’s blockade and into the Confederacy. J.P. was a major supporter of an American central bank. In 1869, J.P. Morgan went to the House of England and formed Northern Securities as an agent for New Court in the U.S. Then, in 1907 J.P. Morgan shuttled back and forth between London and Paris, presumably getting orders from the Rothschilds. He returned to America and instigated the Panic of 1907, which led to the “need” for a central bank.
Another man who appears to be connected to the Rothschilds was Thomas House, who also made his fortune slipping supplies past the North and into the South. His son, Colonel Edward M. House was one of the main Illuminati figures to control America during the early 20th Century.
[portions of above sourced: Financial Wizzards & Wealthy Cults: The Rothschild Bloodline]
Today, the Rothschild family interests cover a diverse range of fields, including financial services, real estate, mining, energy, agriculture, winemaking, and nonprofits.
Lynn Forester de Rothschild is a lifelong Democrat who supported Hillary Rodham Clinton in the Democratic primary and was one of her largest fundraisers in her Presidential bid and for her previous Senate campaigns. She is a member of the DNC’s Democrats Abroad chapter and splits her time living in London and New York. She is an American lawyer and entrepreneur and head of the Luxembourg-based wireless broadband venture FirstMark Communications Europe before marrying international banker Sir Evelyn de Rothschild on Nov. 30, 2000.
In 1968, Sir Evelyn Robert Adrian de Rothschild was appointed a director of Paris-based de Rothschild Frères while Guy de Rothschild from the French branch of the family became a partner at N M Rothschild & Sons. In 1976 he took over as bank chairman from Victor Rothschild and in 1982 became chairman of Rothschilds Continuation Holdings AG, the co-ordinating company for the merchant banking group. He became co-chairman of Rothschild Bank A.G., Zurich in 1994, serving until 2003 when he oversaw the merger of the family’s French and UK houses. David René de Rothschild of the French branch took over as executive chairman of Rothschild International after the different branches had been merged and Sir Evelyn continued as non-executive chairman of N M Rothschild & Sons.
Evelyn de Rothschild is a notable member of the Club of Rome Committee of 300.
1%. The book that the financial establishment doesn’t want you to read.: The first ever behind-the-curtain look at how banks really function, and their impact on society.
This book gives a genuine behind-the-curtain look at how banks really function and their impact on society. It reveals that banks create most of the money in an economy, not the state. It shows why inequality and discrimination against out-groups are institutional. It explains the banking mechanism that transfers wealth from the many to the few over time. It shows that, unlike almost all other industries, the banking sector enjoys unparalleled protection by the establishment against competition.