Yeah, sorry it is another old one. But gee, the title still resonates today. And look want the banking cartel took us through since this was published in 2002.
By: Henry Makow
"The Secrets of the Federal Reserve" by Eustace Mullins
"I believe that banking institutions are more dangerous to our liberties than standing armies." ---Thomas Jefferson
In November 1949, Eustace Mullins, 25, was a researcher in Washington DC when friends invited him to visit the famous American poet Ezra Pound, who was confined at St. Elizabeth's Mental Hospital and listed as a "political prisoner."
A leading figure in Modern English literature, Pound was the editor and critic who introduced the world to James Joyce, W.B. Yeats and T.S. Eliot. During the Second World War, he was charged with treason for broadcasts on Rome Radio that questioned the motives behind America's involvement.
Pound commissioned Mullins to examine the influence of the banking establishment on U.S. policy. Mullins spent every morning for two years in the Library of Congress and met with Pound every afternoon. The resulting manuscript, "The Secrets of the Federal Reserve" proved too hot for any American publisher to handle. Nineteen rejected it. One said, "you'll never get this published in New York." When it finally appeared in Germany in 1955, the U.S. Military Government confiscated all 10,000 copies and burned them.
Thanks to the American Patriot Friends Network, this book is freely available on line
. (I recommend you save it on your desktop, as I did.) Why is it so (excuse the pun) inflammatory?
Essentially it paints a picture of the world, and the role of the United States, which is radically different from the one we are given in school or in the media.
"Notwithstanding the war of independence against England," writes Mullins, "we remained an economic and financial colony of Great Britain." Between 1865 and 1913, he says London bankers led by the Rothschilds used agents such as J.P. Morgan and J.D. Rockefeller to gain control of American industry and organize it into cartels.