Ivory Coast: Freemasons Key to Imperialist Control
January 6, 2011
The "International Community" has imposed sanctions on the lawfully elected President of Ivory Coast, Laurent Gbagbo. This article shows that despite pretensions to "human rights, " Freemasonry is a key element in Western imperialism, and the New World Order.
by Gary K. Bush
(Condensed by Henry Makow. Editor's Note: I am surprised by the lack of reader response to this extremely revealing article. If France is so tightly ruled by Freemasons, you can assume most other countries are very similar. Needless to say, Freemasonry is an arm of the Illuminati central banking cartel. )
Freemasons and their African lodge leaders play a key role in the
current impasse in the Ivory Coast.
Virtually all the African leaders ranged against Laurent Gbagbo and supporting the elite cadre of French business and political leaders are Freemasons affiliated to the same lodges as the elite French business and political group. It is impossible to understand how FranÃ§afrique works without reference to the Masons.
French Masons represent the elite of French business and politics, Most of them were educated together at the same two elite schools and most pursue a career in the French government or French business. These schools are Ã‰cole Nationale d'Administration, the Ã‰cole Polytechnique and Ã‰cole Polytechnique.
Freemason lodges maintain a formidable, covert influence within the French judicial and police structures. All three Freemason lodges in France were caught influence peddling and false invoicing on state contracts. Freemasons in the judiciary hamper any investigations and muzzle the press.
As in France, Freemasonry is ubiquitous at the very top in many African states. For eg. Denis Sassou Nguesso, the Congolese president, is Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Congo - Brazzaville linked to the National Grand Lodge of France; President Mamadou Tanja of Niger; Chad's Idriss Deby and FranÃ§ois BozizÃ© of the Central African Republic are among at least twelve African presidents linked to the Masons. In November 2009 Ali Bongo, the new Gabonese President was ordained as the grand master of the Grand Lodge of Gabon (GLB) and the Grand Equatorial Rite, the two predominant Freemason orders in Gabon.[ii]
The Masons have always provided the leaders and the staff of French colonialism. FranÃ§ois Xavier-Verschave described the secret control system of its leaders as "the secret criminality in the upper echelons of French politics and economy, where a kind of underground Republic is hidden from view."
By tradition in France, foreign affairs are the French president's private domain. The foreign affairs minister only applies his policies. France is the only Western country where foreign policy is not a debating topic in the national legislative bodies. The sovereignty of the French people does not count for anything even if it has elected the president directly. The Parliament has no checking powers and is quietly relegated to domestic matters.
The war of the French against the Ivory Coast was a war by Jacques Chirac against the Ivory Coast. It was his fit of pique which ordered the French 'peacekeepers' to attack and destroy the Ivory Coast air force. It was his order to send over a hundred tanks to surround the Hotel d'Ivoire and President Gbagbo's house. It was his decision to allow his soldiers to open fire on a crowd of singing youths, totally unarmed and non-threatening, seeking only to stop the French from making a coup or killing President Gbagbo.
French agents have had no compunctions about ousting African Presidents or defending others against coups. Their role in attempting to overthrow Gbagbo is well documented. A recording of several meetings was copied from a French laptop which was captured which shows, inter alia, how the French behaved.
The French method of making a coup was well-documented in an intelligence report on a meeting in Burkina Faso. The parallels with Madagascar are clear. They decided to promote a coup in Abidjan on 22-33 March 2006.
Outtara [now backed by the West to replace Gbagbo] opened the meeting and introduced Pouchet. He spoke and said
that he had come directly from Chirac with the message that "ADO
(Ouattara) your son and brother will be President of the Republic of
CÃ´te d`Ivoire before the elections of 2005." Chirac has promised
"There will be no disarmament in CÃ´te d`Ivoire without our
agreement. It is necessary that the agreements of ACCRA III are voted
on before they can insist on disarmament.
All France and JACQUES CHIRAC support ADO to lead him to taking power in five months; i.e. in March. We have recruited mercenaries who are currently in training in Mali and in Burkina Faso. In March we will lead ADO to power with the assistance of the mercenaries who are in training with BurkinabÃ© officers and Malians. Our objective it is to put ADO in power". "I shall come again in December, with President Compaore, and will introduce you to the mercenaries. Ouattara will return in March to take power."
The next speaker was Blaise Compaore, the President of Burkina Faso, who thanked Pouchet and Chirac. He criticized the Ivory Coast government for ignoring the rights of Ouattara and said "It is my name which spoiled in this business. In Burkina my officers are doing remarkable work with the mercenaries to make them ready. I support you. We are moving to put things in place from there for you. Do not be afraid; we will win the battle in a little time. In five months all will be ready".
were several attempts at making a coup against Gbagbo over the next
five years. Most were anticipated and prevented. Others died for lack
of interest. In almost all these cases the active participants were
envoys from France, combined with elements of the French (UN)
peacekeepers and local African Presidents linked by their Masonic
ties to the French business and political elites... The implementing
parties and logistic suppliers were French agents working in the man
French multinationals in Abidjan.
This is normal French neo-colonial behavior. It has always been done in the name of France but without any democratic debate. It advances French business interests and rewards the Presidency. This impasse in the Ivory Coast is just another French plot by the same people and using the same collaborators. However, this time the French have managed to hook in the 'international community' to support them.
In summary, the colonial pact maintained the French control over the economies of the African states; it took possession of their foreign currency reserves; it controlled the strategic raw materials of the country; it stationed troops in the country with the right of free passage; it demanded that all military equipment be acquired from France; it took over the training of the police and army; it required that French businesses be allowed to maintain monopoly enterprises in key areas (water, electricity, ports, transport, energy, etc.). France not only set limits on the imports of a range of items from outside the franc zone but also set minimum quantities of imports from France. These treaties are still in force and operational.
It is probably very little surprise to other Africans that the attempts by Gbagbo to break free of these chains irritated the French. The African Presidents were kept in power by French armies. The economies were kept under the control of French businesses licensed to have monopolies. Other nations were kept out. The African presidents, in exchange, gave 85% of their national wealth to the French Treasury to hold for them and paid a regular ransom to French politicians for keeping them in office.
is the mystery to many on the African continent (if not among the
lotus-eaters of the West) is why the United Nations and the
international community would take sides with the Godfathers of
France instead of the victims in Africa.
This French political and
Masonic system is certainly not the future for Africa and sending
troops to kill innocent Africans in support of such brazen and deadly
corruption is not everyone's idea of a democratic process.
But Gbagbo's refusal to bow to international pressure has sent over 22,000 Ivorians fleeing the country amid fears of the return of civil war.
UN peacekeeping chief Alain Le Roy has said he will seek an extra 1,000 to 2,000 reinforcements for the over 9,500-strong mission in coming days.
Gbagbo has turned down offers of exile and amnesty for him and his camp in different countries.