|Click to enlarge.|
|Click to enlarge.|
|Click to enlarge.|
"You've gotta remember that Rice was where Enron gave the FED chairman, Al Greenspan, the Enron Prize at the Baker Institute for Public Policy," said Fernwelder whose trips to the Houston museums yielded an obvious "hush-hush" on the global warming science debate. Enron? Enron was set in motion by multi-billionaire from Missouri, Richard Kinder, before Ken Lay and who is now partnered with the Carlyle Group, and whose massive pipeline network had provided the infrastructure for the Enron rape of California under Governor Gray Davis whose grandfather was William Rhodes Davis the subject of Dale Harrington's book, Mystery Man: William Rhodes Davis: Hitler's Nazi Agent of Influence. "Was 911 another Reischtag?" asked Fernwelder. "The glaring circumstantial evidence knocks you over when combined with the harsh scientific realities championed by David Ray Griffin and others," said Fernwelder. "Greenspan and Clinton Treasury Secretary, Lawrence Summers, defended Enron at the height of the bamboozling. It was all too easy and it was by design. Enron was the golden goose that laid the rotten egg of capitalism and government gone wild. They were key cogs in the system that Mussolini described as fascism's marriage of government and to 'free markets'. Greenspan and Summers were, like Hank Paulson and Robert Rubin, Helsinki or Stockholm syndrome-suffering trustees at Hitler's final solution hotels," said Fernwelder who sees Summer's complicity as a Clinton appointee as evidence of the Clinton conspiracy with the Neo-Cons to repeal Glass-Steagall, a case that Bernie Sanders has made much too gently and which pollutes Hillary's claim to dressing down Wall Street in 2007, but voting for the Bush yellow-cake war of 2001 and supporting her husband's failure to veto Glass-Steagall's repeal as a show of sensibility and solidarity with history's hard lessons. "Sanders crippled himself by saying he was a 'democratic-socialist' instead of a 'disciplined capitalist'," said Fernwelder who believes that Sanders' heart is in the right place, but that Americans view monetary incentives as sacred as faith-based humanitarian principles.
"Stanray provided the steel for the core columns of the World Trade Center towers above the 9th floor with the first nine floors' of steel provided by Edward Mosher's steel company from a city that also had the corner on aviation fuel with all the petro-chems, lead through National Lead Co. that provided everything from bullets, gasoline additives to lead pipes and lead-based paint that was banned in Europe fifty years before it was banned in the States, not to mention Freeport-McMoran that was Bernard Baruch's gunpowder producer and with Dow and Dupont and the other petro-chems making everything from high tech fibers to Agent Orange. In other words, the core of the U.S. MIC or Military Industrialist Complex is all right there and all you need to do is look at the local museums to see that there's no concern there for weaning the world from fossil fuels or weaponry. Edward Mosher founded the Mosher Institute for Defense Studies headed by Frank Vandiver, the one U.S. historian who could have, should have, shined an illuminating light on the falsity of the motive for the U.S. Civil War," said Fernwelder noting the work of Dr. Lowell P. Wigglesworth on the subject and noting an article by Shirley L. Holmes titled 911 Thermite May Have Been In Buildings At Erection. "Frank Vandiver had written the book How America Goes To War in 2005," said Fernwelder.
"The Yale connections to our current state of disorder is well documented and I don't mean by film actor/director Robert de Niro in the film The Good Shepherd. Read Robin Winks, the Sterling Professor of History at Yale's book, Cloak and Gown: Scholars In the Secret War, 1939-1961," said Fernwelder. Fernwelder encouraged Americans to read Thomas Layton's 1999 book, Voyage of the Frolic: New England Merchants and the Opium Trade. Layton is an archaeologist at Stanford University. Layton asserts that the Boston abolitionist, Frederick Douglass, had worked in the Baltimore shipyard owned by the Gardner family where the Frolic's hull had been laid. He worked there under the name "Fred Bailey".
"I believe like Wigglesworth that the American Civil War was fought under the lofty, but false motive of abolition of slavery, but was in reality a drug war plain and simple, and it's still going on," Fernwelder concluded.