george soros
The following video is from an 'ancient' episode of CBS 60 Minutes, aired in the US on December 20, 1998, in which billionaire globalist George Soros is interviewed about his conquests.

Since then and now, Soros' power has only grown, evidenced in the fact that anyone mentioning his acts of financial terrorism is derided in the mainstream as an 'alt.right angry white male conspiracy theorist'.

This 'consensus' was only recently pierced by leaked emails confirming - by Soros' own hand - that he is in fact meddling in the internal affairs of countless countries, and on a routine basis, but the mainstream media remains overwhelmingly silent about his activities.

Have a look...

@00:30 - By the late 90s, Soros was giving more 'aid' to Russia than the US govt.

@02:00 - Malaysian PM calls him a "moron" and a "criminal."

@02:45 - Soros: "I make money. I cannot and do not look at the social consequences of what I do."

@02:50 - Wall Street analyst Jim Grant: "This man is a carnivore of the first order... his audacity causes the blood to drain from ordinary mortals' faces."

@03:20 - Soros was the single largest investor in Russia when Putin came to power. His rabidly anti-Putin stance makes more sense now.

@03:40 - It was Soros who wanted the Russian ruble devalued in 1998, which marked the last time Russia had a financial crisis.

@04:20 - Soros, when asked about how a word from him can ruin a country: "Sometimes what I do has an unintended negative consequence."

@04:40 - Soros was 'helping' Haiti thanks to teaming up with the Clintons in the 90s. That is largely why so many people died in an earthquake there in 2010 - Soros didn't build jack.

@05:10 - Soros was outspending the US govt in Yugoslavia, where the Dayton 'peace' agreement (which split up the country) only happened thanks to him.

@05:50 - Soros spent millions on the Ukraine's military.

@06:00 - Interviewer: "There is an inherent contradiction: on the one hand you're the capitalist who does not care about the social consequences of his actions. On the other hand, you're a philanthropist who cares only about social consequences. How do you resolve the two? Which George Soros am I talking to now; the amoral George Soros or the moral George Soros?"

Soros: "It's one person who at one time engages in amoral activities and the rest of the time tries to be moral."

@07:00 - The sickening story of how he began his 'career' by pretending to be Christian and selling out fellow Jews to the Nazis in Budapest, Hungary.

@08:40 - Interviewer: "Your experience [ratting out Jews for money and their possessions] sounds like an experience that would send lots of people to the psychiatric couch for many many years. Was it difficult?"

Soros: "Not at all [smiles]. It created no problem."

Interviewer: "No feeling of guilt?"

Soros: "Nah."

Interviewer: "For example, 'I'm Jewish and I watch these people go [to their deaths at concentration camps] and I could just as easily be there, or I should be there, none of that?"

Soros: "Well, I could be on the other side; I could be one from whom things are being taken away, but... [seems to struggle a bit, before breaking into a smile again] Actually, in a funny way, it's just like in markets; if I weren't there doing it, somebody else would be there taking them away anyhow. Whether I was there or not, I was only a spectator. I had no role in taking away their property, so I had no sense of guilt."

@10:20 - Even back in the 90s, Soros was treated like a visiting head of state when he went to the Ukraine, such was the extent of his influence there.

@10:40 - Soros claims that Nelson Mandela asked him: "How can South Africa protect itself against speculators like you? And I told him; I wrote him a memo detailing how the country could reduce its exposure."

Interviewer: "That's the old 'stop me before I kill again' approach, right?"

Soros: "Whether I or somebody else does what is happening in the markets really doesn't make any difference. I don't feel guilty because I'm engaged in an amoral activity that is not meant to have anything to do with guilt."

@11:30 - The Soros Quantum hedge fund isn't even registered in the US - it's an offshore operation based in the Antilles.

@11:50 - Soros lobbies US Congress to regulate its financial markets... while gaming them himself!

@12:00 - Americans cannot invest in Soros' fund because it is not registered with the US SEC (which is why it's offshore, away from US regulators and taxmen!).

@12:30 - When the interviewer points out the glaring inconsistency of Soros lobbying for regulation while hiding from it, he gives the weirdest answer (behind another big grin): "Whatever regulations are imposed, we will implement... [laughs heartily, before getting serious] We already conform to everything."

@13:00 - Gloriously ironic comment, given the President-elect's current battle against Soros-funded protests, at the end from Jim Clancy: "George Soros, in a way, is Donald Trump without the humility."

@13:10 - Interviewer: "One of your money-managers told us, 'George really does think he's God'."
The good news about Soros is that he's not as powerful as he thinks he is (he bet wrong on Brexit and the US election, the results of which are like kryptonite to 'Mr Open Society'). The other thing about Soros (which may or may not be good) is that he's not the only vulture capitalist out there causing misery for millions upon millions; there are probably others like him but we don't know their names because they avoid publicity.