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No Escape from the Illuminati in Argentina

August 5, 2014

Mazziniba.jpg Giuseppe Mazzini, founder of the Italian Mafia, who ran the Illuminati after Weishaupt died, has his own statue
in Plaza Roma in Buenos Aires.
Argentina is an Illuminati-controlled country, as is most (all?) of Latin America.


Another ex-pat decides that
the place to face the future 
is at home in America







by Gary Kinghorn
(henrymakow.com)


I couldn't agree more with Joe Spickard's sentiments in his recent post "American Expat Considers Returning Home".

As I wrote in 2011, I too considered relocating to Argentina to avoid the coming calamity in the US, but discovered that these "emerging" countries may actually lead the way down.

On top of the endemic corruption that goes on even in good times, assuming there is something like a global economic collapse, foreigners are likely  to be the first targets for looting, etc. Unless you've got some pretty extraordinary circumstances outside the US, it's hard to imagine that hunkering down in the US with a group of like-minded individuals in a reasonably self-sufficient community isn't a far better way to go. Although we only spent several months in Argentina each year as we considered full time relocation, we have sold our home there and are residing full time back in the US.

Admittedly, we found ourselves in a pretty extreme situation in our community up in the rural wine country of Argentina. But it's probably representative of what you can expect in most places when you encounter the dark underbelly of a foreign country.

camino-a-cayafate.jpgWe loved our community because it was made up of mostly American and Canadian (as well as other European or Aussie) expats in one of the most stunningly remarkable places on the planet. Up in the rural Andes, the air was so clear, the water so fresh, the landscape so pristine that it's hard to imagine if you've never ventured outside North America or Europe.

Perhaps parts of remote Canada are this clean and fresh still, but this place was warm and sunny and had weather like the desert southwest much of the year. And all around were Argentina's world class vineyards, bodegas, fine restaurants and wonderful culture. In any restaurant you went to, even in these poor rural towns, the food was as fresh and extraordinary as any meal you would find in New York, Las Vegas or San Francisco. I'm assuming no GMO, all amazing grass fed beef, and the freshest locally grown produce. A great place to visit, but...

We found that the infrastructure in rural Argentina was not nearly what had been expected or advertised, particularly the ability to put together a community school. The instability of the economy led things to be far more expensive than anticipated, as well as the challenges of navigating the black market for currency exchange with the wide disparity from official government rates that were a rip-off for foreigners. In the end, we were stymied by the widespread graft and corruption that are part of the daily life there to get anything done, as well as the adversarial relationship that had developed with the property developers.

We were told the local family that developed our property was one of the largest organized crime families in South America. The family was quite untouchable because the patriarch of the family was also governor, as well as a federal senator at one point. They owned the courts, the police, etc.

One of the Argentine property investors was a Rhodes Scholar who studied in Cambridge, and worked after that for N.M. Rothschild and Sons. He mentioned in passing that his father was at one time the head of the Argentine BAR Association, implying ties to fairly high levels of the British financial establishment. Another of the investors in the development was a prominent libertarian, and Anthony Migchels has discussed the Libertarian ties to the British Money Power as well.
          
obelisko.jpg

Buenos Aires' most prominent feature is its own Masonic obelisk.

Argentina remains fiercely stratified between the haves and the have-nots, with many of the haves forming their own closely-aligned sect tied to the international secret societies and cartels just like here. The documented evidence of Hitler living out his days in Argentina further underscores the old world ties at work here. No, not everything is like it appears in the travel magazines.

Once one of the richest and most abundant countries on the planet (circa 1900), under this international/globalist influence, Argentina has now devolved to a bankrupt rogue nation, where the common man has virtually no chance to defend himself against the economic chaos the "leaders" inflict on him.


The Argentine people are typically very poor, particularly in rural areas, but incredibly warm and accepting for the most part. Religion probably does much to keep families together and sees people through the many tough times. Yet corruption and crime is pretty endemic, and trust me when I say it goes all the way to the top. It is baked into the fabric of society, especially the rich looting the poor who know no better, with the government being essentially an organized crime racket, and a good number of people trying to take advantage of whoever they can at every turn.

In many parts of the country, you can be stopped by a police checkpoint and if you look foreign/wealthy, you could get shaken down for the loose bills in your pocket as a bribe.

The most recent sovereign default this week hasn't apparently devastated the populace like the last default, when local neighborhoods had to create their own paper scrip as the peso went worthless and much of the middle class had to resort to dumpster diving. But, it's still early.

As a result, petty crime and corruption abounds everywhere by people just trying to provide for their family. Even while we were in Argentina there were mass lootings of malls and electronics stores in multiple cities around the holidays, largely as a form of protest. If you aren't a native, with a large cohesive network, when times get tough, watch out.

I subscribe to Joel Skousen's newsletter and have looked into his Strategic Relocation book and services, on where to live and how to prepare for collapse (and I noted the Skousens are mentioned in the Real Currencies link above).

Joel is a strong believer that relocating to Latin America may get you out of harm's way if there's a nuclear war between the US and Russia/China, but after that, you'd be in real trouble as a foreigner in an impoverished post-war society (and it might be easier to make it through the war). And now I'm very much a believer in that as well.

 Much better to hunker down in the US with people you can trust. The most important factor in surviving the coming global collapse, whatever form it takes, will be to have a large cohesive network of like-minded self-sufficient families/individuals. The foundation for this might well be Christian separatist groups that are developing a large network of mutual trust and support under a common "help thy neighbor" mentality.

Something like the nationwide network of His Holy Church. Nobody is going to be able to get through what's coming alone. Tight-knit groups are what got the early church through the collapse of the Roman Empire and the Dark Ages, and those principles look to apply now and soon into the future more than ever.

-----

Related- 

Zionists Eying Patagonia? (see last page)

First Comment from Valerie in Belize:

Why publishing 2 expats' testimonies one after another: Panama and now Argentina from americans who have decided to return for the first one, and the other one is now back to the States for x reasons (safety issues, corruption, poor education, etc)?
 
I kind of found this odd and suspicious. Especially when one can easily see the decrease of life quality, employment, etc, in the States as well as in the rest of the so called "developed" countries.

Same type of publishing were found in some french magazines like 2 years ago in Le Figaro Magazine, but that time it was about Belize (Central America). Where Belize was compared to Mexico, stating that Belize was as bad as Mexico for its level of crimes and run by drogue cartel.

We choose to move to Belize in 2009. What was said in this article about Belize was over exaggerated. In the little village where we live nothing of such exists. Of course corruption do exist at some levels, but isn't it the case all over the world? Of course education is poor, but at least here they don't teach the gender, and homosexuality is not accepted here and punished by law, considering what is happening in the so called "developed" countries the destruction of families, values etc, I am being grateful that such things don't exist here. Back to the schools issue, what about the level of education in the States ? Or in France ? So please, when I read what these americans are saying about Panama or Argentina I am speechless. What about the police state in USA (police in the USA who is being trained by Israel so they can treat americans like terrorists)? What about these honest Americans old or not who are being shot or strangled by the same police who is supposed to protect them in America? What about most of the government in the world? Aren't they all controlled by Illuminatis/Sionists?

Just look at what Jim Stone says about the way of living in Mexico, he lives there, and nothing of what the US medias are saying about Mexico is true.

All of this supposed expats testimonies just make me wonder who is behind this? Who does it benefits to tell such stories? Do they want to "block", by fear, people who have in mind to move out from the States, move out from France? And for those who dared moving out already, if they have made the good choice to start with, and are well established in their new communities like we are, I really doubt that it will affect them and make them say: "Oh yeah, this is so true, we have to go back home, our country just in case something bad happened we will be better of with our compatriots!".

What ever happens, follow your heart, your instinct. We did it with no fear, and the future will tell us if we were right or wrong. But just at reading this type of testimonies or articles picturing Mexico, Central America or South America like being unsafe for expats, tells me that maybe it was a good choice after all.

---
Thanks Valerie

I really don't have an agenda regarding this subject. I have posted articles favorable to living abroad- such as this one on Thailand from May 2014
and this one about Uruguay from 2011.

henry






Comments for "No Escape from the Illuminati in Argentina"

Kristine said (August 6, 2014):

“Argentina has now devolved to a bankrupt rogue nation, where the common man has virtually no chance to defend himself against the economic chaos the "leaders" inflict on him.”

This statement is true for all nations. Rogue nations are the rule of thumb now. Money is tyranny, because it is not real but we have enslaved ourselves to it anyway.


JG said (August 5, 2014):

I remember reading in Richard Nixon's memoirs how he was saddled with being a diplomatic envoy of America on his trip to Latin America when he was VP under Eisenhower in the 1950's. He said it wasn't pretty. They spit on his limousine and surrounded his motorcade. The fact is that not a lot has changed over the years in Latin/American foreign relations with the general population of these countries and with good reason.

We can relocate to these countries and enjoy a fat exchange rate but we still have a hard time convincing our new neighbors that we are victims just as they are and that we also have denounced America but not our American dollars because there is no such thing as "dirty money" anymore because all money is good.

The true Church does exist today in America but it's exists with the poor. Your true Christian communities are not cities with five star restaurants and fancy hotels or luxury condos.The Kingdom of Heaven is within you because it is spiritual and not material.


Robert K said (August 5, 2014):

The author of this article seems to believe that his civic responsibility consists of "hunkering down" somewhere he can imagine himself to be relatively safe. It's not hard to foresee the end-result of such an attitude if it is held by the population in general. This is why the survivalists (à la Alex Jones and his numerous business sponsors) are in reality a threat to the continuation of civilized society. (Well, semi-civilized, at least.)

However corrupted or subverted they may be, the mechanisms for perpetuating institutional sanity are still in place. True, "democracy" as it exists now is a tightly controlled racket.

However, if the electoral alternatives you are offered are patently phoney, then you can either not participate in the voting process or mark your opinion on your ballot. Colluding with the crooks through the ballot box implicates you in their crimes.

Most politicians live for re-election. Thus, they feel tremendous pressure from the lobby groups that provide their financing. But the recent abrupt ouster of Bilderberger attendee [former Premier] Alison Redford by her own caucus in the Province of Alberta demonstrates that the elected members still fear adverse reaction by an outraged electorate.

The people still have the power to control policy. What is in doubt is whether they have the ethical vision and moral fiber to exercise this power constructively.


Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at