It is an undisputable fact that the world’s ‘intelligence’ services were created to serve the ‘Crown,’ aka the banksters and not the nation to which they purportedly belong. Their loyalty therefore is to their bankster masters and their compadres and not their countries.
For example, Sir William Wiseman, Jewish / Zionist chief of the British Secret Service in the USA during WWI, was a partner of Kuhn, Loeb and Company. He worked most closely with Woodrow Wilson’s afore-mentioned alter-ego, Colonel Edward Mandel House and was also friendly with Max Warburg, the Jewish head of German intelligence. How bizarre – or maybe not.
Britain’s espionage service originated during the reign of Queen Elizabeth I – and it was legendary. Their ciphers were so sophisticated and difficult to ‘crack’ that the Spanish accused the British of using witchcraft to compose them. Credit for creating the first English secret service usually goes to Elizabeth I’s spy master, Sir Francis Walsingham who faced a predicament shared by many of his successors, the need to combat both external and internal threats and the collaboration of the two factions. In the case of the Protestant, Walsingham and his Protestant Queen, the unifying characteristic of their enemies was Catholicism. Walsingham battled this ‘menace’ by recruiting agents at home and abroad and waging an aggressive campaign of counter-subversion.
His most successful weapon was the agent-provocateur who was tasked with penetrating and compromising hostile conspiracies and known anti-Elizabethan factions. He also followed the maxim that England’s enemy’s enemy was her friend, or at very least an exploitable tool. In addition to Protestant sympathisers and dissident Catholics, he is also known to have enlisted the help of witches, sorcerers and atheists in England’s cause.
The Vatican also has a sophisticated spy-network known as the ‘Confessional’ and dating-back over a thousand years. With the loss of the Papal States in 1870, the Vatican no longer had secure communications, even though the Confessional was still the most sophisticated spying service in the world.
The British monarchs still bore the pompous title of Defender of the Faith and the time to earn that title by full co-operation with the Vatican espionage system was ripe by the early twentieth century. This necessitated a merger with the Vatican’s service and the newly created British spy agency, MI-6. The infamous departments of both MI-5 and MI-6 came ‘out of the closet’ in 1908, MI-5 being formed to concentrate on domestic spying while MI-6 was international in its scope.
About that time, a series of novels began to appear, written by a man named William Le Queux, one of which was ‘The Invasion of 1910,’ written in 1906, warning the British nation about the alleged threat of a German invasion. In Britain’s past history, it had always been the Spanish or French who were plotting to invade and indeed, in 1588, England had been saved from invasion because the mighty Spanish Armada was defeated by a combination of the much smaller English navy and the unseasonal, inclement weather in the English Channel that late summer. But a very short time later and up to the advent of WWI, Great Britain had the most powerful navy in the world and the popular saying decreed that ‘Britannia rules the waves.’
William Le Queux pronounced ‘Q’ was a Jesuit and bestselling propaganda writer, the forerunner of the James Bond author Ian Fleming in many ways. His overt ‘in your face’ style of propaganda sparked an anti-German mood and contributed to the formation of MI-5 and MI-6. The famous novel ‘The Thirty Nine Steps’ by John Buchan first published in 1915 also takes a similar stance, continuing on from the example of ‘The Invasion of 1910.’
“In reality, it was Germany that was totally infiltrated by the British MI-6 and they helped the Kaiser with the invasion of Belgium and France in August 1914. The Germans did not constitute anything like a major threat and the spy scare that swept Britain in the early 1900s was in fact out of all proportion to the reality. It was stoked, even orchestrated, by the author William Le Queux, who produced a series of best-selling books – with titles like ‘Spies of the Kaiser: Plotting the Downfall of England’ and ‘The Invasion of 1910,’ that deliberately set out to blur the lines between fact and fiction.
Le Queux protested vigorously to anyone who would listen, and many influential people did, that the authorities were negligently ignoring the German threat. Lord Northcliffe, proprietor of the Daily Mail, serialised ‘The Invasion of 1910′ in his newspaper, carefully rerouting the hypothetical marauding Hun troops through towns and villages where the circulation was at its highest.” Smith, ‘MI-6. – The Real James Bonds,’ p. 1.)
Le Queux compared the Franco-Prussian War of 1870 to the forthcoming invasion of England in 1910 and what MI-6 really had in mind was a repeat of that war, with a united Germany invading France, restoring the monarchy, and as a bonus restoring the Papal States. However, the rapid Prussian victory of the Franco-Prussian war was not repeated, as World War I became a stalemate of bloody trench warfare.
With the stalemate and thousands dying daily, MI-6 pulled off another diabolical plot in an attempt to get the United States embroiled in the war. It had been a telegram that had led to the start of the Franco Prussian war, so why not use a telegram to get the US involved in WWI too? That was the reasoning of MI-6, as their agent in Germany sent a telegram to the German ambassador in Mexico, promising German help to recover the territories that Mexico had lost in the Mexican-American War.
Sir William Wiseman (who else?) was the MI-6 agent charged with getting the US involved in WWI and his counterpart in Germany was Arthur Zimmermann. Zimmermann was the author of the infamous ‘Zimmermann telegram,’ which contributed significantly to President Wilson’s declaration of war on Germany.