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Kris wrote on CIADrugs:
Date:  Mon Dec 17, 2001  10:43 am
Subject:  Fwd: [GATA] Will Barrick bid for Normandy, or even for AngloGold?
Consider the fact that the men who control Barrick also control TrizecHahn, which owns the complex of office buildings in southwest downtown-Houston whose tenants include Halliburton and Enron.  The office buildings were originally built by a joint venture composed of Cullen Bank and Dresser Industries (owned by Brown Brothers Harriman).  The corporation issued debentures to improve the buildings, with the money coming from Trizec--a Canadian company that launders money for Bronfmans.  It also includes Eagle Star Insurance (Rothschild) and British and Canadian banking establishment.  My guess is that this network which acquired the office buildings, also is heavily invested in the business of the tenants of those buildings.  In fact, Enron may have been a cleverly disguised scheme to launder money using derivatives.  The 200 million dollar building Enron was building nearby--which has not been completed--contained numerous floors for such trading exchanges to be handled. (see below)
-----Original Message-----
From: Linda Minor <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
To: Catherine Austin Fitts <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>; kate <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>; Lois Ann Battuello <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
Date: Tuesday, December 18, 2001 11:19 PM
Subject: Importance of place in Enron analysis

Don't forget about the importance of location.  Where is Enron, physically, located?
Before Enron, there was Houston Natural Gas.  It had a building constructed at 1200 Travis in the late 1960s by Kenneth Schnitzer (the Houston Natural Gas Building) which was managed by "Century-Gulf Realty Co.," a joint venture between Century Partners—comprised of the Schnitzer brothers, the Weingartens and Harold Falik et al.—and Gulf Interstate, which was also involved in an oil exploration partnership with John Loeb’s sister, Margaret Kempner. Falik was president of the Imperial Sugar Co. in Sugar Land founded by the Kempners. (This is likely a Rothschild-connected group of Jewish tycoons from Galveston and Houston.)  Gulf Interstate also included John Loeb's daughter, Ann Bronfman, the former wife of Edgar Bronfman, Sr. and mother of Jr.

In 1968 United Gas (an energy company founded by James Baker's family) was acquired by Pennzoil and was divested two years later to form Entex. In 1972 Entex acquired 20% interest in University Savings and the remaining interest later. In 1976 Houston Natural Gas merged into Entex.

Dynegy is located in the building at 1000 Louisiana called the Wells Fargo Bank Plaza (formerly Allied Bank Plaza) Built: 1983.  This was Walter Mischer's bank, which was across the street from the First International Bank at 1100 Louisiana--where W.S. Farish & Co. relocated.

Enron Building  (formerly Four Allen Center)  Built: 1983.

Enron Center (Sometimes called Enron II or Enron South) Built: July 13, 1999-2001 (unfinished). Cost: US$200,000,000.00. The whole building is 40-stories, but only the top 33 are traditional office structure. The bottom seven levels house four trading floors for commodities like electricity, natural gas and internet bandwidth. The bottom two floors feature an auditorium, shops, and a food court.

In 1970 Dresser Industries’ Houston offices were  located in the old Humble Oil/Main Bank Building. It was Main Bank stock that was acquired by John Connally and his Saudi friends who were connected to BCCI. Dresser later moved to 601 Jefferson to a building owned by Cullen Center, Inc.  An October 2, 1996 Houston Chronicle article states that Trizec owns 1600 Smith  and the M.W. Kellogg Building at 601 Jefferson (formerly Dresser Industries). Although in 1986 Trizec made a $50 million loan to Cullen Center, Inc. to pay for Class B debentures issued by the corporation, which owned the office buildings at 500 and 600 Jefferson and the Whitehall Hotel [K387275 - K387277], no deed or foreclosure in favor of Trizec appears of record; however, the article indicates that Trizec already owns the complex and plans to buy the Allen Center complex at 333 Clay, 1200 Smith, 500 Dallas and the Doubletree Hotel. A later article states that Trizec did in fact buy the property, but again nothing of record reflects such a sale or foreclosure. It must have been a stock transaction only, leaving title to the land in Cullen Center, Inc. The address of Trizec Properties is 1200 Seventeenth St. in Denver.

See http://houston.bcentral.com/houston/stories/1996/10/07/story3.html


This striking 55-story Houston office tower has been known for many years as Cullen Center Plaza. Purchased recently by TrizecHahn Office Properties, the tower is now known as the 1600 Smith Street Building.

photos http://home.wanadoo.nl/patriczik/houston2.htm

map of downtown buildings http://www.stcl.edu/local/stclmap1.html

This is G o o g l e's cache of http://via.headlinewatch.com/r/2-118,0-103,18961541.
These search terms have been highlighted:  1400  smith  houston  trizec  
Sale of Enron Suddenly Changes Office Outlook in Houston
November 10, 2001 4:10am

Nov. 10--The sale of Enron Corp. is going to punish Houston's downtown office market -- emptying more office space at a time when several new buildings are going up.
Enron and its purchaser, Dynegy, are both hefty users of downtown office space, and with staff cutbacks likely, they will need a lot less of it.
Enron's new 40-story office tower, which is under construction on Smith Street, is expected to be completed next year.
"If they do go through with the deal, that building is not going to be the Enron building. It's going to become the Dynegy building," said office broker Sanford Criner of the Trione & Gordon realty firm.
Dynegy, which leases 700,000 square feet in the Wells Fargo Plaza at 1000 Louisiana, would jump at the chance to operate in the new trading floors at the new Enron Center South, according to a number of downtown office brokers.
"There's no question Dynegy has been looking to get a major league trading floor for a long time," Criner said. "They definitely covet the Enron trading floor."
The new 1.2-million-square-foot Enron tower is a palace of energy trading technology with miles of telecommunications cable running throughout.
The building's matching pair of long, sweeping staircases were intended to lead to the corporate dens of Enron Chairman Ken Lay and former President Jeff Skilling but probably will be used by Dynegy Chairman Chuck Watson.
John Sousa, a spokesman for Dynegy, said Thursday that the firm's current Wells Fargo space is good and it was too soon to speculate about things like office space.
"We're satisfied with our current location," Sousa said.
A number of office brokers, however, suggest Dynegy would move over to the Enron building and attempt to sub-lease at least some of the space in Wells Fargo Plaza.
Enron's importance to the Houston office market extends beyond the new building. The company occupies about 3 million of the 42 million square feet of office space available downtown, if every small building is counted.
Enron occupies its existing 1.25 million-square-foot headquarters building at 1400 Smith, 500,000 square feet of space in Three Allen Center, 60,000 square feet in the 500 Jefferson building, and 40,000 square feet in the 600 Jefferson building.
Enron has already moved a few employees into its new building, which had been slated to be fully occupied by next summer.
"This has some real implications," said George Carpenter of Carpenter Realty. "Who knows, when the dust settles, where this thing is heading?"
Trizec Hahn, which owns the Cullen Center and Allen Center properties, had been expecting Enron to move out of at least a portion of those buildings when the new Enron Center South building was complete.
"We're bullish on Houston," said TrizecHahn spokesman Rick Matthews. "It's likely to remain a core market for us."
Enron's shrinkage will come on top of several other moves that will empty downtown office space.
"It's going to be a bloodbath next year," said one Houston office broker who asked that his name not be used.
About 500,000 square feet of space will become vacant next year in the Chevron Tower, according to Trione & Gordon. A number of Chevron employees will be moving into the Texaco Heritage Plaza building as a result of the Chevron/Texaco merger.
Halliburton, another huge downtown office tenant, will be moving out of downtown to new buildings in the Westchase area in the next few years, leaving behind a large hole of vacant space at 601 Jefferson.
While the demand for office space is beginning to fall, the supply is about to increase.
The 5 Houston Center, a 27-story structure that will be complete next year, will open with a significant amount of signed tenants. But as major corporate tenants such as Ernst & Young, Jenkens & Gilchrist and Jackson Walker move into the new building, they will leave behind vacant space in others.
Century Development's 1000 Main building is scheduled to be finished in 2003. The 783,000-square-foot project, which will have Reliant Resources as its main tenant, still has more than 200,000 square feet of space to lease, according to Trione & Gordon.
And even more space will be coming into the market when the 32-story Calpine Center office tower is completed at 717 Texas Ave. in 2003.
With these changes, the health of the downtown office market has gone from being robust to sickly in a short period of time.
"The Central Business District is going to be going through some rough times," said Bob Parsley, chief executive officer of Colliers International realty firm.
Class A space -- the most expensive, prime office space -- in downtown is now over 97 percent occupied, a very high rate that encouraged developers to start new office towers.
The looming downturn in the office market is not expected to be nearly as bad as the crash of the 1980s, but there could be some painful times ahead for downtown landlords.
"There are going to be some big blocks of (vacant) space in downtown Houston," said Candace Baggett, president of the Calibre Group realty firm.
Boeing Selects TrizecHahn Houston Property for New NASA International Space Station Headquarters

Houston, July 23, 2001 -- TrizecHahn Corporation ("TZH") today announced that The Boeing Company signed an agreement to lease 157,000 square feet of space at 3700 Bay Area Boulevard in Houston's Clear Lake area. This Class A office space will serve as the new headquarters for Boeing's International Space Station Program for the next seven years.

"We were looking to consolidate our existing Houston operations under one roof," said Bill Richard, Sr. Manager, Facilities Boeing, Houston. "We needed a first-rate facility to meet our current needs with the flexibility to allow for future growth, while still being strategically located near the Johnson Space Center. TrizecHahn learned of our needs and approached us with the perfect solution - their Bay Area Boulevard property."

This TZH property is a 399,000 square-foot, six-story office building situated on 21 acres with easy access to Interstate 45 and the Sam Houston Tollway. The site will soon house 840 employees and become Boeing's second largest office in the Houston area.

"We are pleased to have met the needs of Boeing and look forward to having this giant in the aerospace industry, and the Houston business community, as a tenant for many years to come," said Paul Layne, Senior Vice President for TrizecHahn Office Properties, which owns 6.6 million square feet of office space in the greater Houston area. "This agreement exemplifies TrizecHahn's solution-oriented approach to finding the right fit for potential tenants in each of our markets."

In addition to 3700 Bay Area Boulevard, TZH's Houston properties include the Allen Center (3.2 million square feet) and the Cullen Center (3.0 million square feet), in which Continental Airlines, ENRON and Kellogg Brown and Root are tenants. TZH's Houston properties are performing exceptionally well in 2001, with year-end occupancy targeted at 97% up from 94% at the end of last year.

With 50 million square feet of Class A office space nationwide, a cornerstone of TrizecHahn's success is its ability to provide its national tenants with multiple solutions in metropolitan areas across the U.S.

TrizecHahn Corporation, one of the largest public real estate companies in North America, has ownership interests in and manages a high-quality portfolio of 78 U.S. office properties totaling 50 million square feet concentrated in the central business districts of seven major cities. It also has interests in retail/entertainment properties in the United States and Europe, a global technology center business, and properties in Canada. The Company trades on the New York and Toronto stock exchanges under the symbol TZH. For more information about the Company, including a fact book of supplemental operating and financial data, visit the TrizecHahn web site at
www.tzh.com or call-1-800-891-7017.

TrizecHahn buys in Clear Lake

TrizecHahn, a major owner of downtown office towers, has bought its first suburban building in the area: the 3700 Bay Area Boulevard building in the Clear Lake area.

The 400,000-square-foot building, which is fully leased, was built in 1986. The building's major tenants are Amoco and Lockheed.

TrizecHahn is selling a large portfolio of regional malls for almost $3 billion and it is seeking to redeploy those funds into office buildings, said Paul Layne, senior vice president for TrizecHahn in Houston.

The Toronto-based realty firm, which owns the Cullen Center and Allen Center office complexes in downtown, may build an office tower in Houston.

The 3700 Bay Area Boulevard building was purchased from a joint venture of Cigna and the Transwestern realty firm for an undisclosed price.


Bruce Bronfman, President & CEO of Mida Investments Inc. in Toronto, Ontario. Mida Investments is a Venture Capital Company controlled by Mr. Bronfman. Over the years Mr. Bronfman has held senior and executive positions with many well known Canadian public companies including Trizec, Noranda Sales Corporation and Edper Enterprises Ltd. He has served on the board of directors of Edper Enterprises Ltd., Brascan, Hees International and Brookfield Properties (formerly Carena Developments).


Early in 1994, the real estate industry was in a depression some thought would last until 2000: Toronto's class A financial-core vacancy rate had bloated to more than 20%, and net effective rents had fallen to $4 (Canadian) a square foot (among the worst numbers in Canada). Yet, it was just then that gold maven Peter Munk, seeking a new place for his money and that of his holding company, Horsham Corp., happened along. He wanted a hard asset, and he wanted to buy low. He received a call from Tony Fell, CEO of RBC Dominion Securities Inc., who thought he'd found an investment that met the criteria: a once-storied real estate company called Trizec, now riddled with debt, having defaulted on its debentures, and ready to be dumped by its owners, the Edper Bronfman group. Munk was intrigued. He told his board of directors, and they were appalled.

"I had people on my board who were prepared to walk out when we suggested that we were going to put $500 million (U.S.) into controlling Trizec," says Munk, sitting in his chalet in Klösters, Switzerland, and looking out at the enveloping ridge of Alps. Nonetheless, he sold them on the idea and invited a rival bidder, the Argo Partnership LP, composed of J.P. Morgan & Co. Inc. and New York's O'Connor Group, to put up an additional $266 million. The money went to reduce debt; Edper came away with little more than memories, and Munk and Argo owned three-quarters of a company with approximately $3.5 billion in assets at their lowest point in value.

A tortuous year of restructuring followed. By the end, most of Trizec's exhausted leadership – including chief financial officer Henry Roy, now CFO at Cambior Inc., and chairman Kevin Benson, now president of Canadian Airlines Corp. – either left or were replaced. "They sort of had their helmets on too long," says current CFO Greg Sullivan. "And a lot of them just didn't have the skill sets in acquisitions and some of the other areas that were going to be important." In 1996, when it became clear that Trizec needed another cash jolt to get rolling, Munk took the opportunity to fix a problem at his holding company, whose stock was consistently trading at a 30% discount to the value of its assets. Munk merged Horsham with Trizec, renamed it TrizecHahn, and turned the result into a real estate enterprise ready to stick out a thumb and make its comeback. And that was just about the time the market came driving by.


Real estate kills the cocksure. In the middle of the century, U.S. real estate mogul William Zeckendorf walked tall upon the land. Among his feats, Zeckendorf (the "z" in Trizec) built Montreal's Place Ville-Marie and altered history by getting the United Nations headquarters set on his New York parcel of land, instead of Philadelphia. But, eventually, even he reached too far, and when New York suddenly changed its zoning bylaws, his constructions hit delays, and he wound up bankrupt.

The real estate depression of the early '90s can be pinned on a confluence of factors. But the demise of Olympia & York Developments Ltd. (O&Y) , icon of The Crash, can be blamed, at least in part, on the fall of the Berlin Wall. Yes, it used debt excessively, leveraging it past the point of prudence. Yes, it unwisely sought to diversify by acquiring controlling interests in Gulf Canada Resources Ltd. and Abitibi-Price Inc., and levered debt in the same way there despite the fact that, as commodity-based businesses, their revenues were too volatile to generate the consistent cash flows required to service that debt. And, yes, there was that foolish decision – for when industry professionals now discuss O&Y, it's always with an implied shake of the head and a roll of the eyes – to build mammoth Canary Wharf outside of London's business district largely on spec. Such folly. Tsk, tsk.

But one reason O&Y couldn't fill Canary Wharf and, therefore, couldn't meet its interest payments, which heralded the start of the collapse, was that it was banking on a migration of European money and business toward London that never occurred. "They thought London was going to be the pre-eminent office district in Europe," says Eric Mares, a commercial real estate appraiser with Toronto's Lincoln North & Co. Ltd. "The Berlin Wall falls, and all of a sudden you don't have that huge shift to London that you thought you were going to get. That's bad luck."

At TrizecHahn, one man remembers perhaps more vividly than most. Willard (Bill) L'Heureux, now the managing director of the company's international activities, was president of Edper-owned Hees before he was sent in 1993 to preside over the troubles at Trizec. Not only was Trizec reeling at the time from its distended debt, it also had a 75% stake in Bramalea Ltd., the doomed property developer that bought against all logic at the apex of the boom. From his presidential seat at Hees, L'Heureux watched it happen. Yet, somehow, despite having high-level influence, he felt constrained from acting to stop the Bramalea spree. "It terrified us," he says. "Buying land, all around Ontario, for debt. And the banks were lending them money, and the world just seemed to get rosier. And Trizec had a very difficult time controlling them." Whether L'Heureux or anyone else tried – others suggest that few in power at the time considered the matter all that serious – when Bramalea went down, it was a $669-million (U.S.) Trizec writeoff .

It's real estate's never-ending story. Yet a sense prevails in today's industry that, this time, it's going to be all right. They've figured out the trick. And nowhere is that belief held more firmly than at TrizecHahn.... THIS IS PETER MUNK'S ENTERPRISE, and not just because he has $250 million of his own money invested. You hear his influence in the way TrizecHahn talks about developing its opportunities in Europe...Munk's Barrick Gold Corp..



Trizec Holdings, ostensibly owned by the Bronfman family, is in reality the main asset of the Queen of England's in Canada. The entire Southeast Asian opium trade interfaces with the Bronfman empire and is one of the means whereby heroin is brought to America. In a sense, Canada is like Switzerland pristine snow-covered landscapes, big cities, a place of great beauty, but underneath lies a deep layer of filth and dirt arising from its massive heroin trade.

The Bronfman family are "cut-outs"'what is known in MI6 as "front men" controlled from London by MI6 "deskmen," intelligence jargon for controllers at headquarters. Edgar Bronfman, the family leader, was sent to "Moscow Center"-- cover name for the KGB headquarters at 2 Dzerzhinsky Square, Moscow, on a large number of occasions.

At a low level, Bronfman was probably very useful as a contact man with Moscow. Bronfman was never at any stage a contract agent for MI6 and so never carried the title "Paroles," a key intelligence word for mutual identification between agents, which greatly disappointed the eager Bronfman family head. At one stage when it was thought that some of the family were acting suspiciously, "watchers"--intelligence jargon for intelli- gence officers keeping persons under surveillance, were put on the Bronfman family, but found only that one of the Bronfmans had been bragging to a United States "cousin" (the word MI6 uses for the C.I.A.) who was unaware of the role of Edgar Bronfman. This was quickly corrected.

Two Eagle Star directors, who were also the two top MI6 operatives, took control of the Bronfman family about six months after the war ended. Sir Kenneth Keith and Sir Kenneth Strong, whom we have already met, legitimated the Bronfman family by setting up Trizec Holdings. There is no one in the world who can do a better job of "fronting," through companies, than MI6

Yet, like Switzerland, there is a dirty side to Canada that has been well-hidden from view by the Committee of 300 under cover of the Official Secrets Act, a carbon-copy of the British law passed in 1913. Drugs, dirty money laundering, crime and racketeering are all covered by their infamous Act. ...

The Canadian Institute for International Affairs is connected with the Rank Organization through Sir Kenneth Strong, who was second in charge of MI6 at the end of the Second World War. As a member of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem, Strong is the number two man in Canada for Rank and the British Crown's commercial interests. He is on the board of one of the most prolific drug banks in the world after the Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank, the Bank of Nova Scotia, through which proceeds of the Canadian heroin trade are handled.

First in line is Sir Brian Edward Mountain, the ranking member of the Knights of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem. It is well to remember that, when the British Crown wanted the United States to enter the Second World War, it sent Lord Beaverbrook and Sir Brian Mountain to meet with President Roosevelt to deliver the Crown's orders in this regard. Roosevelt complied by ordering the United States Navy to operate out of a base in Greenland, from where attacks on German submarines were carried out nine months before Pearl Harbor. This was done without the knowledge and consent of the Congress.

Another big name in the Rank-Canadian interfacing was Sir Kenneth Keith, a director of Canada's equivalent of the Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank, the Bank of Nova Scotia, dripping in drug money laundering. He was also on the board of Britain's oldest and most venerable newspaper institution, the London Times and the Sunday Times. For over 100 years the "Times" has been the Crown's voice on foreign affairs, finance matters and political life in England.

Like so many Committee of 300 members, Sir Kenneth circulated between MI6 and the opium supply chain of command in Hong Kong and China, ostensibly on business for the Cana- dian Institute for International Affairs, of which he was a member Furthermore, as a director of the Hill Samuel banking house, his presence in China and Hong Kong could be explained without any problem. One of his closest associates outside of MI6 circles was Sir Philip de Zuleta, the Committee of 300's direct controller of all British prime ministers, both Conservative and Labor. Sir Kenneth Strong tied in all the spokes of the drug wheel, including terrorism, production of opium, the gold mar- kets, dirty money laundering and banking to its central core, the British Crown.

At the top of British Crown control of Canada was Walter Gordon. A former member of the Queen's hands-on oversight committee, also known as the Privy Council, Gordon sponsored the Institute for Pacific Relations via the Canadian Institute of International Affairs. As a former minister of finance, Gordon was able to place Committee of 300 selected accountants and lawyers inside the three main chartered banks: the Bank of Nova Scotia, the Canadian Imperial Bank and the Toronto Dominion Bank.

Through these three "Crown banks" a network of Commit- tee of 300 agents responsible to Gordon oversaw the world's second largest dirty drug money laundering operation, with a direct open door to China. Before his death, Gordon controlled James Endicott, Chester Ronning and Paul Linn, identified by MI6 as Canada's top "China specialists." All three men worked closely with Chou-En-lai, who once told Gamal Abdul Nasser that he would do to Britain and the USA what they had done to China, i.e., turn them into nations of heroin addicts. Chou-En- lai made good on his promise, starting with American GI's in Vietnam. Other close collaborators in the Canadian heroin drug ring were John D. Gilmer and John Robert Nicholson, both members of the Order of the Knights of St. John of Jerusalem.

Lord Hartley Shawcross, who is believed to report directly to Queen Elizabeth II, was on the board of the Royal Institute for International Affairs and chancellor of Sussex University where the notorious Tavistock Institute for Human Relations is located, with extensive connections in Canada.

As part of Rank's United States operation, no other single company has been more successful for Rank than the Corning Group, owners of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company and the New York Life Insurance Company. Committee of 300 members, Amory Houghton and his brother James Houghton, have long served the British Crown through the above named insurance companies, and Corning Glass, Dow Corning and Corning International. Both sit on the board of IBM and Citicorp. James Houghton is a director of the Princeton Institute for Advanced Studies, a director of the J. Pierpont Morgan Library, a stronghold of the RIIA and the CFR, and he is also a director of CBS.

It was the Houghton brother who donated hundreds of acres known as Wye Plantation in Maryland to the British Crown's Aspen Institute. Also on the Corning Glass board sits the Bishop of the Archdiocese of the Anglican (Episcopalian) Church of Boston. All this gives the group its much-vaunted air of respectability, which insurance company executive s must carry, and as we shall see, in addition to James Houghton, Keith Funston and John Harper, both on Corning's board, run the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company.

The MASSIVE gridding and interfacing of just this one single unit of the Committee of 300 will give us a good indica- tion of the vast power at the disposal of the conspirators' hier- archy, before which all knees are bowed, including the knee of the President of the United States, whomever that happens to be.

What is important to note is how this American company, one of HUNDREDS, is interfaced with British intelligence, with Canada, the Far East and South Africa, not to mention its gridding of corporate officials and directors reaching into every aspect of business and politics in the United States.

While Metropolitan Life Insurance Company does not begin to compare with the Committee of 300's giant Assicurazioni Generale, it is nevertheless a good indicator of how the Houghtons'power extends right across the business spectrum of the U.S. and Canada. Starting with R. H. Macy, (whose floor walkers no longer wear red carnations to honor the company's affiliation with Communism), the Royal Bank of Canada, Na- tional and Westminster Bank, Intertel (a virulent and vile private intelligence agency), Canadian Pacific, The Reader's Digest, RCA, AT&T, the Harvard Business School, W. R. Grace Shipping Company, Ralston Purina Company, U.S. Steel, Irving Trust, Consolidated Edison of New York and ABC, the Houghtons' power grid extends as far as the Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank.

Another successful Rank company in the United States is the Reliance Insurance Group. As an integral part of the Strate- gic Bombing Survey, Reliance established the initial structural base for brainwashing, opinion-making, polling, survey and the systems analysis used by the Tavistock Institute in the United States. The Reliance Insurance Company, based in Philadelphia, set up the corporate structure which enabled the Strategic Bombing Survey to be turned against the people of the United States who, although unaware of it, have been subjected to savage psychological warfare for the past 45 years.

A key operative in this assault on the United States was David Bialkin of the Committee of 300 law firm, Wilkie, Farr and Gallagher. Bialkin ran the Anti-Defamation League (ADL) for many years. The ADL is a British intelligence operation founded in the U.S. by MI6 and run by Saul Steinberg and Eric Trist of Tavistock. Saul Steinberg is the U.S. representative and business partner of the Jacob de Rothschild family of London.

Reliance Corporation is home for Carl Lindner who suc- ceeded Eli Black when he "fell" from a 44th floor window of a New York skyscraper. Reliance Company interfaces with the powerful United Fruit Company of Boston and New Orleans run by Max Fisber who, before be was sheepdipped, was a well- known Detroit underworld figure. United Fruit Company has long been a conveyer of heroin and cocaine into the U.S. under the expertise of Misbulam Riklis of Rapid American Corporation who masterminds shipments from Canada to the U.S. Remem- ber, all this is under the aegis of a single company, gridding and interfacing with a myriad of smaller companies and operations to give the Committee of 300 full control of a multiplicity of operations, each one carefully interlocked in the grid.

Reliance Group is a spinoff of the parent company whose function it is to brainwash the American people through a network of pollsters and opinion makers and relies on Opera- tions Research for direct links with the Tavistock Institute. Another associate company is Leasco, which is closely inter- faced with AT&T, Disclosure Incorporated, Western Union In- ternational, Imbucon Ltd and Yankelovich, Skelly and White. **********

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