Interview 1402 - Richard Grove on the Rothschilds and WWI

12/03/201819 Comments

Richard Grove of joins The Corbett Report to discuss his research into the Rothschild dynasty and how it intersects with the story of WWI.

Watch this video on BitChute / YouTube or Download the mp4

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  1. Nick Weech says:

    Scotland! The sweat shirt

  2. generalbottlewasher says:

    Where else can you get so much reality? Two young men who are shinning lights of hope. I really like Richard Groves moniker. Know your history so it won’t repeat itself. We have to learn from this so it sticks and gains traction so we don’t get fooled again.
    The concept of the mosaic keeps coming up. Pull any one piece out and the picture remains relatively unchanged. Pull and alter enough pieces out and the picture becomes distorted. The groups that do this, without detection, perfected the craft. It is an art, not often spoken of. To their credit , exposing this craft is what Grove and Corbett have given so much of their life to. I include the future too. A bill will come due.
    I had the pleasure to have a mentor who also excelled at this art of deception. He worked in advancing camouflage in the marines WW2 and applied it from propeganda to battleships and everything in between. To his credit he passed the knowledge of it along to unsuspecting young minds at university without raising the ere of the board of directors. Hope Grove and Corbett can do the same. Please support them.

    • drouetda says:

      Unfortunately Richard Groves’ short breakdown of South African History and especially the reasons for both wars leave much to be desired. Also as a historian he leaves much to be desired as he sounds very anti-British which means that his opinions can be taken with a pinch. I myself have studied Cecil Rhodes with particular reference to the establishment of De Beers and Rhodes’s other mining interests as well as the eventual establishment of the Anglo-American corporation. As a South African I have a completely different view of Rhodes, Milner and especially the causes of both South African wars.

      • generalbottlewasher says:

        Drouetda, interesting point of view. Could you elaborate . It would be interesting to know how Rhodes is perceived by South Africans in general. The vernacular history is surprisingly different from the secular history.

  3. generalbottlewasher says:

    Brock West; you too! The dripping blood onto the parchment morphing into the mosaic of the story was brillent. Did you created that affect? Are you the author? It is visually brillent.

    • Broc West says:

      Sadly no. I do not posses the skills needed to create something like that just yet I’m afraid. Also this was an extremely time sensitive project so any amount time that can we could save was critical to getting Part 1 released by the Nov. 11 deadline. That particular segment you mentioned was a pre-purchased template that I used and then added in the appropriate clips & made some changes to the motion in After Effects.

      Hopefully in the near future I’ll will possess the abilities & more importantly the time to fully create something as visually effective as that fully on my own accord, but thanks for the feedback 🙂

      • generalbottlewasher says:

        Brock, stunning visual impact… Carried the narrative !

      • AnimalsArentFood says:

        As someone who does a lot of video editing, I have to seize this opportunity to tell you how impressed I always am by your ever-increasingly great work and the speed with which you accomplish it.
        Thank you so much for what you do. I’m so glad you & James found each other and I hope you’ll never stop working together.

        • Broc West says:

          Wow, thank you so much for those extremely kind words. It is truly humbling to know my editing is seen in such a way (especially from a fellow editor) I wouldn’t change what I do with James and the impact it is having for anything in the world. Thank you again 🙂

  4. Drazen says:

    What is puzzling to me is that Cecil Rhodes dies at a relatively young age of 41 and not only has a last will and testament but has 6 revisions to it. He is not married and has no children for which he may wish to ensure a financial future if he should die unexpectedly.
    It would be reasonable to assume that he would have written the first version of his last will and testament at least in his early 30’s.
    When I was in my early thirties the last thing I would have considered was writing a will. I was not married and had no children.
    Was this normal for people at that time? Was he aware of his early passing? Curious.

    • Fawlty Towers says:

      Was this normal for people at that time? Was he aware of his early passing? Curious.

      It appears that 41 yr. reference may have been a mistake.
      He lived to be 49 years of age. (1853-1902).

      When Rhodes was born mid-19th century, the life expectancy in the U.K. was just 40 years.

      So for him to be writing/re-writing his wills in his early 30’s – 40’s was nothing out of the ordinary for that time.

      • AnimalsArentFood says:

        the life expectancy in the U.K. was just 40 year

        I remember reading that their method of calculating the average life expectancy was absurd (eg, including, among other things, the high mortality rate of infants and toddlers thereby greatly skewing the average) and the life expectancy of a man who didn’t have a hazardous profession was actually not much lower than ours is now.

        • Drazen says:

          This is my understanding also. Average life expediency figures are a bit meaningless because of high infant mortality rates. If you made it to your teens, even in the middle ages, you generally had a strong chance of living into your 60’s and 70’s.

  5. urban says:

    The winding road to Mordor. Catching glimpses of Sauron now.

  6. HomeRemedySupply says:

    Watching this was icing on the cake.
    It was a great review for me. Plus it had some cool tidbits.

    I have tremendous admiration for Richard Grove.
    I’d call him Professor Grove…but the way the University system is, it might be an insult.

  7. I might like this interview better than the docu. I don’t know why. Maybe it’s less clinical with the banter of two knowledgeable people.

    Anyway, I hope James, you might save and use this for later, when I assume you get to a docu on World War 2…

    == The Detroit Riots ==

    When I say that most people think of the classic 1967 Detroit Riot and people in Windsor Ontario could watch across the river as the tanks rolled in. But history is so quick to forget.

    White American men were enlisted, dispatched, and traumatically thinned out in World War II while on the home front women and Black folks stepped into the factory vacuums. In 1943 was the first Detroit Riot of mostly Black folks against the factory corporations and their poor treatment and exploitation.

    Good news! Since last I checked years ago, the Wikipedia corporate propaganda article has been expanded: Who knew there were so many?

  8. Fawlty Towers says:

    Richard Groves is so deep man!
    The next time you are falling a bit behind in your schedule, relax!
    So you’ll be a few minutes late for the meeting, no big deal.

    So just what do you suppose they mean when they say
    “Never forget…” each year when Remembrance Day rolls around?

    Never forget what, exactly?

    Oh I know we are supposed to remember those who died in the line of duty during the wars. But to what end?

    Should we be proud?
    Should we be embarrassed?
    Should we be outraged? If so, why?
    Should we be smarter? In what way?
    Should we remember our vows never to let it happen again?
    Should we remember to be patriotic and enlist our children for the next war that’s just around the corner?

  9. generalbottlewasher says:

    Just to lighten up a little. Sometimes a little gospel will remind you that you need a little help from your friends to navigate this old world.

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