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WWII Oosterbeek 'witches cauldron' presaged 1st Bilderberg

 
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TonyGosling
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PostPosted: Thu Jan 03, 2013 2:07 am    Post subject: WWII Oosterbeek 'witches cauldron' presaged 1st Bilderberg Reply with quote

Why was The Bilderberg Hotel, Oosterbeek, the exact site of a five day long massacre of isolated and ill-equipped British airborne forces (in a defensive pocket nicknamed the 'Hexenkessel') on the outskirts of Arnhem, Holland in September 1944 chosen for the inaugural Bilderberg meeting in 1954?

Lord Peter Carrington: Bilderberg chairman & WW2 traitor?
http://www.radio4all.net/index.php/program/58485
http://www.oliverbaker.co.uk/my-work/lost-evidence-sicily/54

This is the scene in the film that depicts the confrontation - which Lord Carrington denies
You'll have to borrow or buy the film "A Bridge Too Far" to see it as it's been taken down from YouTube - Here is T. Moffatt Burriss who I was privileged to interview for the above radio show
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HgGrGtrsYqw

http://bcfm.org.uk/2012/03/16/17/friday-drivetime-62/15420
Credits: The Battle For Arnhem – A Bridge Quite Near – recent revelations that show Field Marshal Montgomery’s Operation Market Garden, in September 1944, aimed at severing German supply lines on the Western Front should have worked. It was early morning in Holland on Sunday 17th September 1944 and as the gliders and paratroopers poured down along a sixty mile corridor to hold the bridges. The furthest bridge from the front line at Arnhem became the focus of attention as and the biggest airborne operation in history unfolded. Was it really ‘A Bridge Too Far’ as the title of Cornelius Ryan’s book and Robert E. Levine’s famous film imply? Or could the tanks and ground troops of XXX corps have gotten through to relieve the surrounded British paratroopers? When Heinz Harmel's SS troopers failed to destroy the Nijmegen road bridge that evening the defensive plan entirely collapsed. With Arnhem only 10 miles, a 30 minute Sherman tank drive away and a virtually clear road ahead – General Horrocks’ M4 Sherman tanks, led by a young Captain Peter Carrington, inexplicably halted for 17 hours. By the time the tanks started rolling at lunchtime the next day British paratroopers had run out of ammunition, been forced to surrender and German Panzer 5 & Tiger tank reinforcements had arrived to block the way. The Nijmegen bridgehead was established around 19:00hrs, 3 hours later, at 22:00hrs that evening the British were forced to surrender at the Arnhem bridge. So paratroopers of the 1st Airborne division at Arnhem bridge may have been relieved in the nick of time and war in Europe could have been over six months earlier, by Christmas 1944. We look at Cornelius Ryan’s book ‘A Bridge Too Far’ as well as Joseph E. Levine’s film of the same name. Interviews with: Captain T. Moffatt Burriss, author of ‘Strike and Hold’ who was commander of i-company, 504th regiment, 82nd Airborne division during the legendary Waal river crossing; Robert Kershaw author of ‘It Never Snows In September’ who interviewed 10th SS Panzer Division Brigadeführer Heinz Harmel, commander of the German defence of the Nijmegen and Arnhem bridges; Major Tony Hibbert who was a senior officer of 2nd batallion 1st brigade, British 1st Airborne division at the Arnhem bridge; Tim Lynch author of ‘Operation Market Garden: The Legend of the Waal Crossing’; Sir Brian Urquhart, army intelligence officer in the run-up to the operation he was critical of it and transferred before it began… but later became Deputy Secretary General of the newly formed United Nations.
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Last edited by TonyGosling on Fri May 10, 2013 11:46 pm; edited 11 times in total
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TonyGosling
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PostPosted: Mon Mar 25, 2013 12:44 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Neat little summary pointing out the significance of this Carrington/Bernhard 'coincidence'.

Did two Bilderberg chairmen conspire in 1944 to sabotage Operation Market Garden and extend the war by 6 months to enable the Nazis to 'bury their treasure'?
To really understand the Bilderberg meetings one has to dig up the roots in 1954. But on doing so one discoers the REAL beginning was in September 1944, a decade before that during the bloody endgame of World War Two.
One left hook, Monty argued, would knock the German army for six and 'end the war by Christmas'. That first BB meeting at former Nazi Prince Bernhard's Bilderberg Hotel in Oosterbeek, Holland is the exact same spot where, 10 years previously British 1st Airborne Division had fought and died in horrific numbers, surrounded by best part of an SS Panzer Division plus, flamethrowing tanks, Nebelwerfer rocket launchers and all sorts of ad-hoc nasties. The Germans called this virtually defenceless pocket of British airborn troops the 'Hexenkessel', or 'Witches Cauldron'.
Two people who were later to become Bilderberg Chairmen were involved in that battle ostensibly on the allies side.
The first was former SS officer and early Nazi party member Prince Bernhard was in Whitehall and had his security clearance authorised by (brother of abdicated pro-Nazi King Edward VIII) King George VI & spymaster Ian Fleming (the yanks & British admiralty wouldn't give him security clearance as they thought he was a spy).
The other Bilderberg chairman who was involved was young Sherman tank Captain Lord Carrington who was in the lead Grenadier Guards XXX Corps tanks from Nijmegen that famously and inexplicably stopped in their tracks just after crossing the Nijmegen bridge (a scene in Cornelius Ryan's film 'A Bridge Too Far') leaving the last remains of the 1st Airborne Div to crumble & die in Arnhem - dim the lights and fix yourself a cocoa, quite a tale... http://www.radio4all.net/index.php/program/58485



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Secret Rulers http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zsyyBgdIZ4g
http://www.thisweek.org.uk
http://www.dialectradio.co.uk
http://www.911forum.org.uk
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