Can Gordon Brown survive the biggest Bilderberg in-fight for decades and keep alive his ‘global new deal’? Jon King reports…
Bliderberg vs Bilderberg: Deciding Brownâ€™s Fate
Gordon Brown is fighting for his political life today as factions within the all-powerful Bilderberg cabal cross swords to decide his fate.
As he joins Barack Obama and French President Nicolas Sarkozy in commemorating the D-Day landings in Normandy, Gordon Brown will no doubt wish he could draw strength from Britainâ€™s past glories and apply that strength to his own battle for political survival.
He has already shown that he intends to make a fist of it. His cabinet reshuffle and his refusal to stand aside are both indications that he intends to fight on.
But in order to survive this one heâ€™ll need the full weight of his Bilderberg sponsors fully behind him. No doubt about that.
Problem is, Bilderberg has turned in on itself…
Bliderberg vs Bilderberg: Signs Of In-Fighting
Word from those with ears and eyes inside the corridors of political power suggests the great and the mighty are not at all in concord over the way forward.
Following the recent G20 summit in London, and the Bilderberg get together in sunny Greece where the central agenda was of course the global economy â€“ the establishment of the new economic world order complete with a new global currency controlled by the World Bank â€“ word is the usually cohesive think tank is showing signs of in-fighting.
Factions within the cabal have reportedly reverted to typeâ€”progressive economists, futurists like PayPal founder Peter Thiel and global overlords David Rockefeller and Zbigniew Brzezinsky are all in favour of pushing forward with the Brown/Obama-fronted plan for a new economic infrastructure as per the â€˜global new dealâ€™ superplan presented to Congress by Gordon Brown last March.
The Bilderberg hawks and reactionaries, on the other hand, disagree. And they disagree loudly.
Central to their disapproval of Gordon Brownâ€™s â€˜global new dealâ€™ is of course the issue of protectionismâ€”essentially the right of nation states to manage and protect their own financial affairs.
Brownâ€™s â€˜global new dealâ€™, of course â€“ central to the Davos and Club of Rome solution for a new economic world order â€“ takes away that right. And the hawks donâ€™t like it.
â€œNationalistic protectionism is a thing of the pastâ€ Gordon Brown announced to a largely disinclined Congress, March 4th, 2009. â€œA new global solution is needed to fix the global problem.â€
He concluded: â€œI say we should seize the moment because never before have I seen a world so willing to come together.â€
Bliderberg vs Bilderberg: Unwilling To Come Together
As I said in an article at the time, Gordon Brown: A Global Vision, A Partisan Agenda, I do not see a world â€œwilling to come togetherâ€. Not on this issue. Not when the â€œworldâ€ includes those whose wealth and power depends on protectionist values for its very survival.
Indeed, many right-wing industrialists within the Bilderberg power elite do not support Gordon Brownâ€™s â€˜global new dealâ€™, much less the disappearance of the US dollar in favour of a global currency controlled by a World Bank.
And that, according to the bug-on-the-wall of the Bilderberg general assembly, is why the power elite is in crisis. Thatâ€™s why the expenses scandal has â€˜emergedâ€™ at this critical timeâ€”a devious attempt by the right to get rid of Brown and so put the brakes on his â€˜global new dealâ€™.
Thatâ€™s why British politics is in turmoil and Gordon Brownâ€™s political career in jeopardy.
It seems the hawks who want to keep the financial system just the way it is have flexed their muscles and straightened their backs. They mean business. Theyâ€™re up against stern opposition in Rockefeller and Brzezinsky, true enough. But theyâ€™re out to topple Brown and prevent his global new deal taking shape, just the same.
Who will win out, of course, only time will tell. But weâ€™ll know soon enough.
If Brown walks, itâ€™s victory to the hawks. If Brown stays, itâ€™s a changing of the ways.
And the changing of the ways will mean the arrival of the new economic world order, rather sooner than some might have wished.
image source: Evening Standard