Genuine Alchemists

Let’s see if we can figure out how much money Rothschild would have made when the fraudulently acquired French real estate was sold off in 1796 following the re-introduction of metal currency. A good estimate of HR’s piece of the action would be around one-third of total sales. But let’s say his front men managed to buy only five percent of the total confiscated properties, which is a ridiculously low percentage. Since the total amount of confiscated property is estimated at six billion pounds, it means that the five percent would have represented 300 million pounds, an amount much too low to be realistic. No matter, if half of the proceeds went to cover expenses, Rothschild would have made a minimum profit of 150 million pounds, or 300 billion of today’s dollars. But what if HR managed to get his hands on one third of the real estate instead of just 5%? He would have then pocketed several trillions of today’s dollars.

As the cash started flowing into his coffers, in 1798, he sent his twenty-one-year-old son, Nathan, to England. Soon he had his other four sons establish banks in the major financial capitals of Europe. The name of the game was to buy up all the gold they could find with the real estate profits that kept pouring in. Why should we be surprised to learn that Nathan Mayer Rothschild was, at age thirty one, some ten years after arriving in England, the most powerful banker in the world? In 1807, with the help of his brothers, he was already brokering all the major gold shipments in Europe, including the gold needed for Wellington’s and Napoleon’s armies. Controlling gold bullion worldwide has always been Rothschild business.

But that wasn’t all! When the Battle of Waterloo took place on June 18th, 1815, Nathan was in London waiting for the official results of the battle. The House of Rothschild had financed all the warring parties, and Napoleon’s defeat had been planned and was anticipated, but Nathan wanted to be absolutely sure before making his move.

First, it should be pointed out that Nathan held a sizeable chunk of the 300 million pounds’ worth of Consols, the debt England had consolidated in funded government securities and was traded on the London Stock Exchange, a sum equivalent to 600 billion of today’s dollars. As soon as the battle outcome was confirmed by his personal couriers, who had rushed to the London Stock Exchange where he was waiting, Nathan started dumping all the Consols that he owned, making sure all the traders saw what he was doing. In no time at all, convinced that the great man knew something they didn’t and that Wellington had lost, the traders started dumping their own Consols until the price of Consols dropped to ten percent of their value. When Nathan gave the signal, his aides bought up all the available Consols as fast as they could. When the outcome of the battle was made public a short time later, and when everybody realized it had been Wellington, and not Napoleon, who had won, the price of Consols skyrocketed past their original high. It is estimated that Nathan increased the House of Rothschild’s net worth by some 200 million pounds—or 400 billion of today’s dollars—in that one-day operation.

We can easily see how the Rothschilds accumulated millions of pounds in a very short time, but the real trick was to transform all that paper into gold bullion. However, gold bullion was cheap then. Why, as late as 1973, it was worth thirty-three dollars an ounce. There isn’t much doubt that the 120000 tons of missing gold bullion are resting very quietly in vaults controlled by the Rothschilds. We could thus say that the Rothschilds are the greatest alchemists of all time.


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