Time: Sun Aug 10 07:36:39 1997
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Date: Sun, 10 Aug 1997 07:34:26 -0700
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]

>The first issue with which I tried to make a stand was a result of hearing
>about the Bilderberg meeting in June at Pine Isle in Georgia.  I did an
>analysis, sent press releases, etc..  It got not one word of coverage
>anywhere.    Now, a report of some of the information discussed has come to
>my attention.  Just as a memory refresher,  the original press release sent
>out by the Bilderbergs painted them as just a group of people who made no
>policy, had no positions to promote, and were simply having an informal,
>private discussion.
>Here is the latest information which has come to my attention:
>Subj:	Bilderberg Reunion
>Date:	97-08-10 04:34:17 EDT
>From:	harvey@juri.com (Harvey Wysong)
>To:	hwysong@mindspring.com
>Ferret sends the following:
>		========================
>Date: Thu, 07 Aug 1997 21:49:41 -0700 
>Exclusive To The Spotlight 
>By Martin Mann 
>LAKE LANIER ISLANDS, Georgia--There is at least one good reason for the
>Bilderberg Group's insistence on surrounding its annual reunion with steel
>blinds of secrecy more tightly shuttered than a Pentagon war room; some of
>the agenda and quite a few of the deals struck here have more explosive
>potential than an average nuclear warhead. 
>That is the observation of a young French political scientist and
>university lecturer who attended the 45th Bilderberg meeting at this
>secluded island resort as a briefing aide to Dr. Thierry de Montbriand,
>director of the French Institute of International Affairs, and one of the
>conference's program coordinators. 
>Briefing aides are the anonymous but indispensable research assistants,
>note-takers, briefcase bearers and schedule keepers of the senior
>Bilderberg figures who set the meeting's themes and lead its working groups
>and discussion panels. 
>In the late afternoon of Sunday, June 17, as the principal guests left and
>the security surrounding the conference site grew more relaxed, this
>SPOTLIGHT reporter met and interviewed several of the youthful Bilderberg
>aides. They proved, for the most part, willing to discuss their experiences
>on condition that nothing they said would be attributed directly or quoted
>by name--a basic rule of Bilderberg reunions. 
>In the consensus of these sources, the hermetically sealed conference
>setting did encourage some participants to cast off their cautious public
>persona and to reveal far more aggressive and even radical attitudes on the
>issues under discussion. 
>As an example of this sort of personality change these sources pointed to
>C. Fred Bergsten, director of the Institute for International Economics, a
>Washington, D.C. think tank. 
>Known generally as a moderate, scholarly, market-oriented policy analyst,
>Bergsten was revealed at the Bilderberg meeting as a fanatical advocate of
>global free trade and its inevitable concomitant, one-world government. 
>In discussion, Bergsten deplored the fact that most Western leaders--among
>them President Clinton, German Chancellor Helmut Kohl and French President
>Jacques Chirac--are still somewhat "queasy" about turning the citizens of
>their sovereign nations into the rootless subjects of giant transnational
>But politicians can no longer halt or even delay the inexorable advance of
>globalism and international "market dynamics," and the financiers who
>understand these new forces now control the course of history, Bergsten
>assured his fellow Bilderbergers. The audience, which included a sizable
>sprinkling of bankers and currency speculators--among them two top
>executives of Goldman, Sachs, the giant Wall Street investment bank--was
>"enthusiastic," these sources recalled. 
>Along with such declarations of one-world allegiance replacing traditional
>patriotism, the Bilderberg pow-wow occasionally demonstrates that what some
>of the world's most respected policymakers declare in public and what they
>say in private are two entirely different notions. 
>Dr. Jeffrey Garten, dean of Yale University's School of Management and a
>business economist, is as devoted a free-trader as Bergsten. As under
>secretary of commerce for international trade under the late Commerce
>Secretary Ron Brown, he was one of the architects of the nefarious North
>American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and a promoter of ever-larger U.S.
>investments in so-called "emerging markets," such as Mexico and China. 
>Last year, free trade propagandists, among them Garten, hailed Mexico's
>loudly--and deceitfully--staged "repayment" of the bailout funds (some $15
>billion of which it had received from the Clinton administration after
>NAFTA wrecked the Mexican economy). This payback was a heartening sign of
>Mexico's financial recovery, mainstream experts assured the public. 
>But in a briefing paper restricted to the small private audience of the
>Bilderberg encounter, Garten sounded a very different tune. To be able to
>pretend it was paying back the Clinton administration, Mexico has gone
>deeper into hock than ever before, the Yale dean admitted. The country's
>external debt, which stood at 35 percent of gross domestic product (GDP) in
>1992--an already ruinous level of borrowing--almost doubled to a crushing
>68 percent by the end of last year, Garten revealed. 
>Moreover, all these bailouts and borrowings had gone the way of all money
>in present-day Mexico: They disappeared into the pockets of thieving banker
>and grafting politicians. After scooping up well over $30 billion in
>bailout cash, "the [Mexican] banking system still teeters on the brink of
>insolvency," Garten concluded. 
>The meeting of the Bilderberg working group on Growth and Trade ended with
>a poignant news break, according to a Turkish aide who took copious notes
>of Garten's findings and subsequently made them available to this reporter. 
>Andre Levy-Lang, chairman of the giant Paribas financial conglomerate,
>announced he had been informed moments earlier that Vietnam's banking
>system had just collapsed. 
>After weeks of alarming reports that several Vietnamese banks were in
>trouble, the country's central bank, Vietcombank, had notified a number of
>European and U.S. banks on June 13 that it would be unable to service its
>outstanding obligations, bank jargon for "We're broke." 
>A collective groan of "Another Mexico!" went up as the Bilderbergers
>summoned aides with portable telephones to begin yet another bailout battle. 

Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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