16 February 2014: It’s rush hour on this cold and blustery Monday morning, and there’s a bustle of activity at the Lower Manhattan Security Coordination Center, 55 Broadway, situated deep in the center of New York’s financial district. Security agents working for America’s largest banks are huddled around a monitor adjacent to NYPD’s monitors. “We’ve identified another “problem child,” exclaims the former CIA agent turned central bank “fixer” to someone on the telephone.
The cameras are fixed upon a well dressed man meeting with a journalist from the New York Post outside of a parking garage. The Wall Street exec slips the reporter a piece of paper. Pan-and-tilt cameras nearest the duo zoom in on the paper. The writing is surprisingly crisp and clear, compliments of American tax dollars. A freeze frame shows what’s written on the paper—a time exactly 24 hours in the future and the address of secondary meeting place in lower Manhattan. Multiple cameras, controlled from this security center, follow both the reporter and executive to their respective destinations. Facial recognition and other data aggregation software and programs, located at a security support center uptown, confirm the identities of both parties and already have amassed comprehensive personal dossiers on the two men, from the vehicles they own to their marriage status.
Over coffee a few hours later, a meeting of the “‘One-Percent Wall Street Star Chamber Committee” is convened deep in the offices of this financial giant, simply known as a “too-big-to-fail.” After discussing the potential damage that could be done by the “problem child” featured on video should certain aspects of the latest manipulation of the commodities market be made public, the easily recognized man in the five-thousand dollar suit states without emotion, “motion carried.” The well dressed men and women leave the office shortly thereafter, and a call is made to the former intelligence officer with the decision that the potential talker is in immediate need of a “vacation.” After receiving his orders, he simply responds with, “consider it done.”
At 8:40 that evening, sirens shatter the serenity of the executive’s subdivision where he resides with his wife and two young children. Upon returning home from a shopping excursion with the couple’s two children, the executive’s wife is horrified as she presses the button that opens the door to the attached garage. She emits a blood curdling scream as the headlights from her car illuminate the garage interior, shining a virtual spotlight on the body of her husband hanging by his neck from the rafters. She grabs the children and runs to the neighbors, calling for the police and ambulance.
Minutes after their arrival, a policeman and policewoman deliver the bad news to the inconsolable wife. “Your husband is dead, ma’am. There was nothing we could do. It appears that he took his own life, that he committed suicide.” The words are drowned by the sobs of this young mother, and a family is shattered.
The meeting between the whistle-blower and the journalist never takes place.
While the above account is a work of fiction, the larger picture is not. There is a non-fictional purge currently taking place in the banking and finance world, and stories like this are certain to become more prevalent. While the mainstream media will file this in the “obit” category, the new, un-compromised media will tell the real story. The question is only whether enough people will be listening.
Don’t be deceived by what the captured, bought-and-paid-for media is peddling as news today. For insight into what is taking place in the financial world filled with spooks, surveillance and “specialty suicides,” tune in to a very special edition of The Hagmann & Hagmann Report on Monday, February 17, 2014, from 8:00-11:00 pm ET. Our very special guests will be Steve Quayle and V, The Guerrilla Economist.
Click above or HERE to listen live
Visit and bookmark these websites for critical, up-to-date information:
Steve Quayle (www.SteveQuayle.com)
“V, The Guerrilla Economist (www.RogueMoney.net)