Just The Facts…President, Woodrow Wilson
Just The Facts…President, Woodrow Wilson by Rory, The Daily Coin
“Some of the biggest men in the United States, in the field of commerce and manufacture, are afraid of somebody, are afraid of something. They know that there is a power somewhere so organized, so subtle, so watchful, so interlocked, so complete, so pervasive, that they had better not speak above their breath when they speak in condemnation of it.” -President Woodrow Wilson in his book the “The New Freedom” published in 1913
This one statement spoken by one of only 45 men to ever hold the Office of Presidency should give every person, especially US citizens, pause. If one actually thinks about what is being said, President Wilson is telling us there are only conspiracy facts and conspiracy theories do not exist at any level “of commerce or manufacture”. If these people are afraid of a “power” that they shouldn’t even speak of above their breathe shouldn’t that be cause for concern?
Let’s look at the actual words used in this quote:
1. “organized” adjective arranged in a systematic way, especially on a large scale. “organized crime” having one’s affairs in order so as to deal with them efficiently. More “I am systematic and organized enough to save things” synonyms: (well) ordered, well run, well regulated, structured; having formed a labor union, political group, etc. “a repressive regime that crushed organized labor” [Source]
What we learn from the words “organized” is this power has something on a large scale systematically arranged in order to be efficient, well run and structured to crush their opposition.
2. “subtle” adjective (especially of a change or distinction) so delicate or precise as to be difficult to analyze or describe. “his language expresses rich and subtle meanings” synonyms: fine, fine-drawn, nice, hair-splitting “subtle distinctions” (of a mixture or effect) delicately complex and understated.
- “subtle lighting” synonyms:
- ; making use of clever and indirect methods to achieve something. “he tried a more subtle approach” [
With the word “subtle” it appears there may be a hidden hand that can never be revealed. It is with delicate precision this power operates. Through clever and indirect methods this power more easily hides it’s agenda, path and means to achieving their end.
3. “watchful” adjective watching or observing someone or something closely; alert and vigilant. “they attended dances under the watchful eye of their father” synonyms: observant, alert, vigilant, circumspect, attentive, awake, aware, heedful, sharp-eyed, eagle-eyed, hawk-eyed; More archaic wakeful; sleepless.
The sheer volume of synonyms would make a person nervous. It would take a week to examine each of the synonyms individually. Suffice it to say, the captains of industry understood, and still understand, there are eyes and ears in the walls and on every corner and not only are their movements monitored, their very breathe is monitored as well.
4. “interlocked” intransitive verb : to become locked together or interconnected transitive verb 1 : to lock together : unite 2 : to connect so that the motion or operation of any part is constrained by another [Source]
Now we find out that not only is every breathe and move monitored but the ones being watched are interconnected and constrained by the ones doing the watching! Sounds great!! As a quick reminder this is merely looking at the words used by a President of the United States to describe what had been confided to him. If there weren’t something to these words, why would they have ever been spoken? Why would captains of industry feel the need to confide in the President? Not just any President, but the sitting President that signed into law the Federal Reserve Act. The very law that was born from criminal minds, in secret, which was described in detail in The Creature from Jekyll Island.
5. “complete” adjective 1. having all the necessary or appropriate parts. “a complete list of courses offered by the college” “I only managed one complete term at school” synonyms: entire, whole, full, total; More having run its full course; finished. “the restoration of the chapel is complete” synonyms: finished, ended, concluded, completed, finalized; 2. (often used for emphasis) to the greatest extent or degree; total. “a complete ban on smoking”synonyms:absolute, out-and-out, utter, total, real, downright, thoroughgoing, veritable, prize, perfect, unqualified, unmitigated, sheer, arrant, full-out “a complete fool”
antonyms: partial humorous skilled at every aspect of a particular activity; consummate. adjective: compleat “these articles are for the compleat mathematician” verb verb: complete; 3rd person present: completes; past tense: completed; past participle: completed; gerund or present participle: completing 1. finish making or doing. “he completed his Ph.D. in 1983” synonyms: finished, ended, concluded, completed, finalized; More antonyms: unfinished FOOTBALL (especially of a quarterback) successfully throw (a forward pass) to a receiver. “he completed 12 of 16 passes for 128 yards” BRITISH conclude the sale of a property. 2. make (something) whole or perfect. “he only needed one thing to complete his happiness” synonyms: finish off, round off, top off, crown, cap, complement “the outfit was completed with a veil” [Source]
Now we begin to see how the reach of this power President Wilson speaks–all the necessary and appropriate parts. We also learn from the word “complete” that this power is whole or perfect. How could anyone say that our world operates freely, that humans are free when there is a power that lives in the shadows and dictates every aspect of daily life?
6. “pervasive” adjective (especially of an unwelcome influence or physical effect) spreading widely throughout an area or a group of people. “ageism is pervasive and entrenched in our society” [Source]
What we see is a small group of very pointed, highly descriptive words that President Wilson used in relation to what, seemingly, would be a group of men that were seeking direction, seeking advice or in need of getting something off their chest. Something they believed would kill them or their families. I say a group of men, due to the nature of the words being used. It would not make sense for President Wilson to have said this if it were only one or two people that approached him.
For those that do not believe in conspiracies, please re-read this article, especially the definitions of the words used by one of only 45 people the world over and used in relation to the criminals, in the shadows, telling the President what to do, when to do and who to do it with. Conspiracy? You bet it is, just not a theory, actual fact. Knowing and understanding words definitions helps to better understand what is actually being said. Simple words, like “complete“, take on a whole new level of understanding once we know the actual definition of the word. In the context of this particular quote we see how simple, everyday words begin to weigh heavily in how our world operates. This was just released by Northwest Liberty News.
And let’s not forget Storm Clouds Gathering excellent work from January 2014 and he actually sites the same quote as I have used here.