Benjamin Freedman-WW1

Published on Jun 3, 2021
Immediately following War1 the British government, acting
on orders from their hidden masters in the City, clamped a blockade on Germany. This move had a devastating effect on the
German people. On March 4th, 1919, Winston Churchill declared
in the House of Commons that Britain was "enforcing the blockade
with vigor. . . This weapon of starvation falls mainly on the
women and children, upon the old, the weak and the poor. . ."
(The Nation, June 21, 1919, p. 980).
While the London Daily News was carrying eye-witness reports from Germany of "many horrible things. . . rows of babies
feverish from want of food, exhausted by privations to the point
where their little limbs were little wands, their expressions hopeless
and their eyes full of pain," the Associated Press was carrying a
report (datelined Paris, July 24) that "Germany will have to surrender to France 500 Stallions, 3000 fillies, 90,000 milk cows,
100,000 sheep and 10,000 goats. . . Two hundred stallions, 5000
mares, 5000 fillies, 50,000 cows and 40,000 heifers, also are to
go to Belgium from Germany. . ."
Professor Quigley tells us that "the results of the blockade
were devastating. Continued for nine months after the armistice,
it caused the deaths of 800,000 persons. . ." (Tragedy and Hope,
p. 261). During the four years of the war Germany lost 1,600,000
dead. The German death rate during the blockade was five and
a half times higher than during the war!
When the leaders of the 'victorious' nations assembled at
Versailles in France to decide the fate of Europe, the Rothschilds
and their agents were there in force to ensure that events were
guided in a direction that would be beneficial to their interests. The
United States delegation was supposedly led by Woodrow Wilson,
but there were no doubts in the minds of the other leading participants: House was the man who called the shots. He was the man
who made the decisions. Nothing happened without his approval.
A third leading member of the American delegation, acting
in the role of an 'adviser,' was Bernard Baruch. When he was the
despotic head of the War Industries Board during World War I,
Baruch had somehow managed to accumulate a fortune in the
region of $200,000,000 by placing lucrative government contracts in
the 'right' places. Baruch had poured a personal fortune into
Wilson's campaigns in 1912 and 1916. He was handsomely rewarded!
Britain was represented by Prime Minister David Lloyd George.
At his side was Sir Philip Sassoon, a direct descendant of Amschel
Rothschild, and a member of the British Privy Council. During
the peace conference Sassoon acted as Lloyd-George's private
secretary. This enabled him to be present at all the top secret
On the French side, prime minister Clemenceau was 'advised'
by a man who went by the name of 'Georges Mandel.' This was
no new job for the sharp-nosed stocky little Clemenist who, during
the war, ran the country's domestic affairs and kept up civilian
morale. Born Jeroboam Rothschild, Mandel was often called
France's Disraeli. He was a super politician in a country of politicians.

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