Macron: tied to 'NEW EARTH', Clinton plans, Bilderbergs, IMF scandal figure and Rothschilds! Be WARY of his "revolution" (text: English and French)

The following is available in English, French and German for the benefit of humanity.

Brief summary:

French presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron is a continuation of the work of the Saint-Simon Foundation and the Foundation's ipso facto successor, Terra Nova. And what is the translation of 'Terra Nova'?


Terra Nova was established to shadow a plan by Bill Clinton and Joseph Liebermann and was supported by the Rothschilds and the International Monetary Fund (IMF). The goal of the project is control and globalization. Macron did not have a presidential platform until eight months into the campaign because he did not need new direction. His 'campaign' is a continuation of Terra Nova's work.


Henry Hermand, a founder of Saint-Simon Foundation, mentored Emmanuel Macron and was the groom at his wedding. He placed Macron in the Elysee Palace in 2012 and created his party in 2016 at the Montaigne Institute.
Translation of "From the Old, Make New: From the Saint-Simon Foundation to Emmanuel Macron," by Thierry Meyssan, Voltaire Network (original French), 16 April, 2017

Without knowing who Jaques Delors and Dominique Strauss-Kahn are, it is not possible to understand the sudden appearance of Emmanuel Macron on the political stage. Let us take a brief walk through time.

1982: Die Foundation Saint Simon

In 1982, university lecturers and directors of large French companies decided to establish a society with the aim of "meeting researchers of social sciences and the actors of economic and social life" and promote "the dissemination of the knowledge generated by research in the humanities and social sciences in the public."[1]. For almost twenty years, this organ had urged France to adopt Washington's views, and created what his critics called "unified thinking." After the strikes of 1995 and the failure to reform the pension system, the Foundation was dissolved.

Prior to its dissolution, the foundation organized 70 seminars each year, with about 40 participants each. It published 110 monthly reports and about 40 books. In addition, much more discreetly, it prepared a monthly banquet, which brought together university lecturers and company directors of the CAC40 and the most important managing directors in the media. During banquets, mutual standpoints were addressed, and the press executives decided on the subjects they were addressing and the way in which they wanted to address them. Without reservations, the press took on the "task of informing" and then "building the power of the believers".

The Foundations leaders were: Francois Furet, a historian, and Pierre Rosanvallon, a sociologist, the lobbyist Alain Minc, the industrialist Roger Fauroux, the banker Jean Peyrelevade, the editor Yves Sabouret and the intellectual Jean-Claude Casanova. Their funding had been designed by Henry Hermand, a gray eminence of the non-Communist left. All were known for their connections to a powerful US splinter group: the neo-conservatives, now known unaffectionately as the "neo-cons". Binding themselves to U.S. President Ronald Reagan, these intellectual Trotskyists bridged the concepts of the "right" and "left," vowing to overcome Stalinism and achieve their vision of a global democracy over all. They did not conceal their admiration for the philosopher Leo Strauss, theorist of a global enlightened dictatorship.

Through the Saint-Simon Foundation, the National Endowment for Democracy (NED) and the United States Institute of Peace were established. Each was conceived as an instrument in the service of the "five eyes only", meaning in agreement with the intelligence services of Australia, Canada, USA, New Zealand and the British Kingdom.

Initially, the Saint-Simon Foundation benefited from the subsidies of the John M. Olin Foundation and, thanks to Francois Furet, had connections to academia in Chicago. This US entity had already financed the neo-con Trotskyists. In time, the Saint-Simon Foundation became part of the La Haye Club, a sub-structure of the Rockefeller Foundation, commissioned to finance some thirty European Atlantian clubs first with the funds of the CIA and then by means of the NED. University lecturers of rank and the heads of the CAC40 surrounding directors of Etudes, Esprit, Europe1, L'Expansion, L'Express, Le Figaro, Liberation, Le Matin de Paris, Le Monde, M6, Le Nouvel Observateur, RTL and the star journalists of Antenne2 and TF1 gather at monthly banquets financed by U.S. secret services.

In the 1990s, when the British sociologist Anthony Giddens launched the "Third Way" to make the socialist rhetoric fit in with the market economy, the Saint-Simon Foundation celebrated enthusiastically with Bill Clinton and Tony Blair.

Anne Sinclair, TF1 star journalist and a member of the Saint-Simon Foundation with her friend Jacques Delors, official candidate of the Foundation of the President of the Republic.
1993: The Operation Jacques Delors & Martine Aubry

In 1993 the members of the Saint-Simon Foundation recommended selections for the presidential election. For president, they chose then-President of the European Commission, Jacques Delors. In addition, they supported Labor Minister Martine Aubry, the daughter of their candidate, to become the Prime Minister.

Jacques Delors, a socialist, had begun his political career right under Jacques Chaban-Delmas. Martine Aubry, also a socialist, took responsiblity for the public relations of the Pechiney Group, whose director, Jean Gandois, became the "Boss of Bosses".

The press, whose directors were in fact members the Saint-Simon Foundation, praised Jacques Delors and his daughter. Meanwhile, the treasurer of the foundation, Alain Minc, created two very different sub-organizations:
  • the National Association of Entrepreneurs for Admission (ANEI), which would involve large companies in the Delors election campaign.
  • Association of Foundation Friends active against exclusion ('Association des amis de la Fondation Agir Contre l'Exclusion (FACE)') to finance the rise of Aubry as Prime Minister.

After the failure of Francois Bayrou at the Social Democratic Congress (CDS), Jacques Delors noted the impossibility of creating a new majority by uniting socialists and centrists. He withdrew his candidacy. The ANEI was dissolved and its assets were transferred to FACE.

The political program of the Saint-Simon Foundation and the Delors, father and daughter, aimed to turn France into a pillar of the EU with expanded, international cross-country road links. The economy was to be built on a rising demand for labor. Therefore, it was determined that women should remain in the work force and immigration should be increased. In a transitional period, working hours had to be reduced to limit unemployment.This program was partially implemented by the Jospin government.

In 1998 and 2000, France adopted the 35-hour week, this time against the will of employers, who had originally supported the move in 1993-95. France also increased the immigration rate. The result was a disaster. Unemployment rose relentlessly and the emphasis on putting women in the labour force created new problems with regard to nurseries, working hours, school hours. The school performance of children declined, and the massive presence of immigrants destabilized the whole social system.

1995: Juppé-Notat Retirement reform:

The new regulation package of Prime Minister Alain Juppe (right-wing) on pension reform was supported by the magazine Esprit and the trade union CFDT (left-wing); the whole thing was coordinated by the Foundation. During this campaign, Alain Touraine appeared as the spokesman for Saint-Simon. However, in the face of the gigantic strikes of December 95, the new regulation project had to be withdrawn. The Saint-Simon Foundation dissolved itself and disappeared from French public consciousness.

2000: Institut Montaigne

In 2000, the insurance group AXA created a new think-tank, the Institut Montaigne. Soon afterwards, it published a joint work of university teachers and business leaders, The Courage of Reform (Le Courage de réformer). Subsequently, Philippe Maniere was hired as Director of the group. The think-tank received further support form the Rockefeller Foundation at the Bellagio Center, which houses "The Hague Club".

The Montaigne Institute is responsible for the same economic, social and social reforms as the Saint-Simon Foundation. In 2004, it edited the Charter of Diversity in the Company, which is immediately supported by FACE and has now been adopted by numerous groups. In 2012, it published a second joint book, Reforms in Times of Crisis (Réformer par temps de crise). Following the withdrawal of Claude Bebear from AXA's management, Henri de Castries, as President, took over.
Anne Sinclair, this time with her husband, Dominique Strauss-Kahn, unofficial candidate of Terra Nova for the office of the President of the Republic.
2008 : Terra Nova (NEW EARTH)

In 2008, Olivier Ferrand, a working colleague of Dominique Strauss-Kahn, founded Terra Nova. Henry Hermand, who had made a name for himself under the Saint-Simon Foundation, played a role. Terra Nova aimed to bring the 'modernity' of the U.S. into the economic, social and political life of France. Its model: the Progressive Policy Institute, founded by former U.S. President Bill Clinton and the pro-Israeli Senator Joseph I. Lieberman. Like the Saint-Simon Foundation with Credit Lyonnais, Terra Nova maintained close ties with banks, primarily the Rothschilds.

In 2011, Terra Nova organized the first primary election of the Socialist Party with the help of the NED, which sent its specialist, Tom McMahon, to Paris. The idea was to back Dominique Strauss-Kahn (DSK) because he was seen as a moderate appeaser who could win the first round of the presidential elections. At the time, Strauss-Kahn was the Director of the International Monetary Fund (IMF). The objective was to push the French towards globalization. Unfortunately for Strauss-Kahn, he was arrested in the US shortly before the first round, where he was replaced by Martine Aubry.

The daughter of Jacques Delors came through in the first round, but was then eliminated in the second by Francois Hollande. After the death of Olivier Ferrand, Secretary General of the CFDT, he succeeded in the presidency of Terranova Francois Chereque.

Emmanuel Macron: the remade face of Terra Nova
Operation Emmanuel Macron

Through this long introduction, it is now possible to understand Operation Emmanuel Macron.

After studying at ENA, Emmanuel Macron took up work under Jean-Pierre Jouyet in 2004. Jouyet is an old friend of Roger Fauroux (president of the Saint-Simon Foundation) and Jacques Delors (presidential candidate of the Saint-Simon Foundation). Additionally, Jouyet was Minister under Nicolas Sarkozy (right-wing) and finally Secretary General of the Elysee (government) of Francois Holland (left-wing). Emmanuel Macron began working for the Rothschild bank and entered the Elysee as a personal assistant to Jean-Pierre Jouyet. In this function, Macron replaced another executive personality under the Rothschilds, Francois Perol.

In 2006, Emmanuel Macron joined the PS (parti socialiste) and the Jean-Jaures Foundation, which is partly financed by the neo-conservative Trotskyists of the NED (which, to recall, was founded under the Saint-Simon Foundation). In 2007, Macron joined the Gracques, a group of former managers and senior officials, whose animator is Jean-Pierre Jouyet. The objective of the group was to take power over the PS and the centrists all at once.

In 2012, Emmanuel Macron became the young leader of the French-American Foundation [3] administered by Philippe Maniere (Director of the Montaigne Institute) and Alain Minc (Treasurer of the Saint Simon Foundation). At the recommendation of Alain Minc, Macron became a Research Fellow at the London School of Economics.

In May 2014 Emmanuel Macron was invited to the annual Bilderberg Conference. Part of the agenda included the exchange of intelligence information and discussions about the Middle East after the Arab Spring. The conference was created on the periphery of NATO, which provides security regardless where the Conference is held. Currently, Francais Henri de Castries, President of AXA and President of the Montaigne Institute, is the head.

Aided by Henry Hermand (one of the principal patrons of the Saint-Simon Foundation and later Terraova), in 2016, Emmanuel Macron became the face of a new party started in his name, called En Marche! (Forward!) [4].

In November 2016, at the age of 92, Hermand died. For the first eight months of the presidential election, En Marche! had neither a program nor a proposal for the presidential elections. This did not prevent all possible political figures from following up, who have no need to specify what they already know: the program is exactly the same as the programs under Delors and Strauss-Kahn.

If the candidacy of Jacques Delors had the goal of making France a cornerstone of the EU, Emmanuel Macron, like Strauss-Kahn's, is aimed at producing (one no longer dares to say "French") Globalization. Through the support of the media, this is much easier to achieve than it was two decades ago. Now, they have the power of six press managers behind them who are well-disposed towards globalization.

Aware that Macron was running, Aubry renounced her candidacy. Francois Bayrou, who had failed to convince the Social Democrats to hold Jacques Delors, began endorsing Emmanuel Macron. And so, old becomes rebranded as new. There is no "revolution" here, especially not one of the people. STOP 'NEW EARTH.'