Posts Tagged ‘Louisiana Purchase’

Louisiana Purchase

By the turn of the 19th century the Rothschilds not only owned the gold that Haym Salomon had accumulated in America, but most of the gold bullion available in Europe as well, thanks to the humongous real estate fraud of 1789, the French Revolution.

In 1803, Mayer Amschel Rothschild and his five sons, especially Nathan in London, were already thinking of creating the first and greatest market economy that the world would ever know, the USA. They had the monetary control of the fledgling democracy, and after putting George Washington’s successor, John Adams, in the newly-built White House in 1800, they had successfully isolated the country’s Chief Executive. It was time to expand westward.

At the time of the Louisiana Purchase, the thirteen Colonies had around seven million dollars in revenues and were already running a 3.2 million dollar deficit. Like all governments, and especially because they didn’t yet collect taxes, they had no choice but to go to the First Bank of the United States to get the bankers’ OK. That was the bank opened by Robert Morris and Alexander Hamilton, Rothschild’s bank.

When Congress offered to pay ten million dollars for the port of New Orleans, for that’s all they wanted, to everyone’s surprise, Napoleon sweetened the deal by throwing in at no extra charge all of the French possessions in Louisiana, including a good chunk of Rupert’s Land that makes up today’s Canadian Prairie Provinces. That was, indeed, a mind-boggling offer and though Congress couldn’t believe its luck, it didn’t bother to question this ‘divine’ act. Moreover, in 1867, all of Rupert’s Land was given to Canada without a fight. It just seems that the straight line represented by the 49th parallel was drawn by another ‘divine’ power.

Of course, this ‘divine’ intervention can easily be explained. There is no doubt that the First Bank of the United States was a Rothschild bank. And in Europe, because the Rothschilds were by now in charge of the Bank of England and were financing the Napoleonic Wars, we can be sure that they had some say regarding Napoleon’s decision. The Louisiana Purchase had to have been an in-family Rothschild transatlantic operation. HR’s (House of Rothschild) main concern at that time had to be the opening of the West, and because that couldn’t happen until the Louisiana Purchase was completed, HR must have ‘convinced’ Napoleon to make Congress an offer that it couldn’t possibly refuse.


First International Bank

The Bank of North America was created in 1781 by interests other than the Bank of England, and that made banking international.

 In 1781, all the gold bullion available in the USA was under Rothschild’s control. After financing the whole war effort and being very generous to the politicians in Philadelphia, everybody owed Haym Salomon, and it was very easy to get Robert Morris and Alexander Hamilton to spearhead the bank project through Congress. In 1786, Salomon died a pauper at the age of 44, Morris became Superintendent of Finance and ended up in prison in 1796, while Hamilton became US Secretary of the Treasury and died in a duel in 1804. As of that moment, all possible ties with Mayer Amschel Rothschild’s family were severed for good.

Thanks to the mindboggling French real estate fraud of 1789, the French Revolution, Rothschild and his five sons were able in the next few years to buy up most of the gold bullion available in Europe. By the turn of the 19th century, Nathan Rothschild was unofficially in charge of the Bank of England and the Rothschilds had financial control of both the Old and the New World.   

The House of Rothschild could now concentrate on developing an American coast-to-coast market economy, and the Louisiana Purchase was the first step in that direction.

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