How The Rothschilds Making Money from War?

Well look how the Jews such as The Rothschilds making money from war. By using their General Puppets, the Jews created wars such as Duke of Wellington attack Napoleon. Thus, the British had to borrow money from the Rothschilds to finance the war.

When the France destroyed, the France also need money (with big interest of course) from the Rothschilds to finance their economic recovery.

The Rothschilds not just ordinary Loan Sharks. But war monger Loan Sharks.

The US attack to Iraq and Afghanistan, is simply to rob Iraq and Afghanistan’s Oil and Gas for the Jewish Oil and Gas Companies that belong to the Rockefellers and the Rothschilds. When Iraq and Afghanistan already in their hands, the Oil and Gas price hikes significantly because of their monopoly.

Making Money from War–and Peace, Too

THE HOUSE OF ROTHSCHILDThe World’s Banker, 1849-1999By Niall FergusonViking 658pp $34.95
In the annals of business, no name–not Morgan, not Rockefeller, not Gates–is as resonant of power and mystery as Rothschild. In building the mightiest private bank the world has ever seen, the Rothschilds amassed the largest private fortune in the history of capitalism. A proudly Jewish family, they attained their first prominence at a time when most of Europe’s Jews were confined to ghettos. Moreover, the family had reached the peak of its influence–as bankers to the European political elite–before most of the countries that sought their counsel had seen fit to legally emancipate Jews.
Given the family’s improbable, outsize achievements, it is no wonder that over the past two centuries the House of Rothschild should have become the object of a great deal of mythical lore, much of it rank with anti-Semitism. With The House of Rothschild, British historian Niall Ferguson has made a long overdue attempt, as he puts its, ”to supplant Rothschild mythology with historical reality.” This, the second and final part of The House of Rothschild, is, like its predecessor, an exhaustively researched, artfully mounted work of historical scholarship.
The Rothschilds’ ascent from ghetto obscurity to moneyed preeminence was the subject of Ferguson’s first volume, subtitled Money’s Prophets. This book, The World’s Banker, recounts the House of Rothschild’s long commercial prime, from 1848 to 1880, and a period of gradual decline brought to an abrupt end by World War I. The author uses a wide-angle lens but focuses his attention on the elaborate interplay between the family’s private interests and the national agendas of the great European powers in an era of epic technological and political upheaval.
Ferguson is the first writer to obtain unfettered access to the archives of the London branch of the House of Rothschild, and he also unearthed long-lost documents in Moscow. Although he drops no revisionist bombshells, he does make effective use of his stockpile of fresh ammunition to correct and modify the historical record. The cumulative portrait that emerges is of a family with a positive genius for turning virtually any geopolitical crisis to its own business advantage. At the same time, they come across as deserving of more credit than generally given for their attempts to reconcile self-interest with the public good.
Yes, it is certainly true that the Rothschilds made enormous profits from financing armed conflict. However, Ferguson shows that family members, wielding their political influence, generally went to great lengths to try to defuse hostilities between nations. This does not make them pacifists, to be sure. But as the keepers of the international bond market, the Rothschilds recognized that, in the long run, they had far more to gain from financial stability than from deficit-financed military adventurism.
Never was the Rothschilds’ financing prowess put to more constructive use than in the aftermath of the Franco-Prussian War of 1870-71. Victorious Prussia demanded huge reparations from France. If the latter had proved unwilling or unable to pay, further bloodshed would have resulted. But the payment demanded was so massive that it threatened to bankrupt France. The Rothschilds defused the situation by raising most of the funds from outside investors at relatively low rates of interest–all without unsettling exchange rates. This was, Ferguson concludes, ”the biggest financial operation of the century, and arguably the Rothschilds’ crowning achievement.”
The Rothschilds’ unrivaled financing capability was rooted in a distinctive supranational structure. In its heyday, the family owned banks in Frankfurt, Vienna, Naples, Paris, and London, and it oversaw a network of agents that spanned the world. These were not branches of a single firm but full-fledged merchant banks bound together by cross-ownership, intermarriage, and a deeply embedded sense of family destiny and Jewish identity.
In Ferguson’s view, decline set in with the fourth generation, which lacked the ambition and aptitude of their predecessors and were altogether too enamored of their art collections and country houses. At the same time, European capital markets fragmented along regional lines. This undermined the Rothschilds’ original structural advantage and caused each of the banks to set an increasingly independent–and vulnerable–course.
With the outbreak of World War I, the family paid dearly for its failure to establish a major presence in the U.S. It was all but shunted to the sidelines in financing the Great War, as the world’s money center shifted from London to New York City. The 1920s and 1930s were dismal decades for the Rothschilds, and yet, writes Ferguson, ”it was precisely at this time of their greatest weakness that the myth of Rothschild power reached its zenith”–as epitomized in Nazi propaganda.
Ferguson’s book is not without weaknesses. His writing is a model of clarity but not of literary style. The narrative bogs down at times in digressive accounts of Rothschild involvement in British politics and in the diplomatic maneuverings of the Victorian age. Some of these pages would have been better devoted to the inner workings of the House of Rothschild. But these are quibbles in the face of Ferguson’s achievement. With The House of Rothschild, he has given one of history’s most important families its due at last.

The Napoleonic Wars

The Rothschilds already possessed a very significant fortune before the start of Napoleonic Wars (1803-1815), and Nathan Mayer Rothschildgained preeminence in the bullion trade at this time.[11] From London in 1813 to 1815, he was instrumental in the financing of the British war effort, financing the shipment of bullion to the Duke of Wellington‘s armies across Europe, as well as arranging the payment of British financial subsidies to their Continental allies. In 1815 alone, the Rothschilds provided £9.8 million (in 1815 currency prices) in subsidy loans to Britain’s continental allies.[12]


One of the smaller city houses, Vienna. A collection of far larger Viennese palaces known as Palais Rothschild were torn down during WW2

The brothers helped co-ordinate Rothschild activities across the continent, and the family developed a network of agents, shippers and couriers to transport gold across war-torn Europe. The family network was also to provide Nathan Rothschild time and again with political and financial information ahead of his peers, giving him an advantage in the markets and rendering the house of Rothschild still more invaluable to the British government. In one instance, the family network enabled Nathan to receive in London the news of Wellington’s victory at the Battle of Waterloo a full day ahead of the government’s official messengers.[11]

The basis for the Rothschild’s most famously profitable move was made after the news of British victory had been made public. Nathan Rothschild calculated that the future reduction in government borrowing brought about by the peace would create a bounce in British government bonds after a two year stabilisation, which would finalise the post-war re-structuring of the domestic economy.[12][13][14] In what has been described as one of the most audacious moves in financial history, Nathan immediately bought up the government bond market, for what at the time seemed an excessively high price, before waiting two years, then selling the bonds on the crest of short bounce in the market in 1817 for a 40% profit. Given the sheer power of leverage the Rothschild family had at its disposal, this profit was an enormous sum.[12]


US Attack Afghanistan Just to Get The Jewish Companies (The Rockefellers and The Rotshcilds) Oil and Gas:

Development of Afghanistan’s oil and gas resources is essential to the country’s economic development. During the 1980s and 1990s, the USGS conducted broad regional oil and gas resource assessments in northwestern Afghanistan. As part of the current Oil and Natural Gas Project in Afghanistan, scientists with USGS have worked to obtain and review all available geochemical, geologic, seismic, tectonic, and petroleum exploration and production data in order to accurately characterize the country’s petroleum geology.


2 Responses

  1. The US attack to Iraq and Afghanistan, is simply to rob Iraq and Afghanistan’s Oil and Gas for the Jewish Oil and Gas Companies that belong to the Rockefellers and the Rothschilds. When Iraq and Afghanistan already in their hands, the Oil and Gas price hikes significantly because of their monopoly.

  2. There’s another angle. Isn’t most heroin in U.S. cities in 2015 from Afghanistan? …reminds me of the Rothchilds and the British opium wars. Blood-lusting lunatics.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: