Sunday, June 11, 2006

Security Tight at Hush-Hush Conference of Global Elite

Bilderbergers meet secretly today in Ottawa

Security tight at hush-hush conference of global elite
Posted: June 9, 2006
3:27 p.m. Eastern

© 2006

The famed secret society known as the Bilderberg Group is meeting today
in Ottawa, and, if you haven't been invited, welcome to the club.

It is one of the most exclusive conferences of global elites you will
ever find – or not find.

Unlike some previous events in undisclosed locations, at least the place
of this meeting is known – the Brookstreet Hotel in the Canadian capital

Not much else is known.

For instance, a reporter for the Ottawa Citizen was told by local police
officials that security was being handled by Global Risk Holdings.
However, upon reaching Alan Bell, president of the company, the reporter
was told: "Never heard of that conference. What is it? What do they do?"

Welcome to the mysterious world of secret societies.

Did someone say "secret societies"?

"Most people don't realize they exist because their minds have been
conditioned to reject any thought of such organizations," explains Dr.
Stanley Monteith, a medical doctor by training, who set out on a mission
to research groups like the Bilderbergers 40 years ago.

The results of his startling research is a little book called
"Brotherhood of Darkness," in which he exposes the global agenda of
organizations such as the Council on Foreign Relations and the
Trilateral Commission.

How important are events like this weekend's Bilderberg conference?

It may not make any difference now, but in 2004, according to the New
York Times, it was the standout "performance" of Sen. John Edwards at
the super-secret Bilderberg meeting in Italy that sealed the deal on his
nomination as John Kerry's vice presidential running mate. And you
thought it was American public opinion that counted?

Though no one knows for sure who will be at this weekend's gathering,
among those attending the 2004 meeting in Italy, according to a list
obtained by WND, were Edwards, Sen. Jon Corzine, D-N.J.; Henry
Kissinger; Richard Perle; Melinda Gates (wife of Bill Gates); David
Rockefeller; Timothy F. Geithner, president of the Federal Reserve Bank
of New York; Donald Graham, chairman and CEO of the Washington Post
Company; and even Ralph Reed, former head of the Christian Coalition.

(Here is the entire Bilderberg attendance list as published previously
by WND.)

Since 1953, the Bilderberg group has convened government, business,
academic and journalistic representatives from the U.S., Canada and
Europe with the express purpose of exploring the future of the North
Atlantic community.

According to sources that have penetrated the high-security meetings in
the past, the Bilderberg meetings emphasize a globalist agenda and
promote the idea that the notion of national sovereignty is antiquated
and regressive.

"It's officially described as a private gathering," noted a BBC report
in 2003, "but with a guest list including the heads of European and
American corporations, political leaders and a few intellectuals, it's
one of the most influential organizations on the planet."

And according to a BBC report on 2004's conference in Stresa: "Not a
word of what is said at Bilderberg meetings can be breathed outside. No
reporters are invited in and while confidential minutes of meetings are
taken, names are not noted. The shadowy aura extends further – the
anonymous answerphone message, for example; the fact that conference
venues are kept secret. The group, which includes luminaries such as
Henry Kissinger and former UK chancellor Kenneth Clarke, does not even
have a website."

But, counter participants, the secrecy is not evidence of a grand
conspiracy, but only an opportunity to speak frankly with other world
leaders out of the limelight of press coverage and its inevitable

"There's absolutely nothing in it," argues the UK's Lord Denis Healey,
one of the four founders of Bilderberg. "We never sought to reach a
consensus on the big issues at Bilderberg," he told the BBC. "It's
simply a place for discussion."

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