Forum Post: We Need Historians to Interview Bankers, Who will capture the truth before Old bankers Die
Posted 3 years ago on Oct. 6, 2012, 1:22 a.m. EST by Middleaged
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We Need Historians to Interview Bankers, Who will capture the truth before Old bankers Die.
I am just listening to G. Edward Griffin Interview in 1982 of Norman Dodd, New York Banker, and Director of Research for the Reece Committee.
Apparently a Young woman researching Foundations for the Reece Committee did a good job and ended up losing her mind. I'm guessing she became a target of US Powers/Wealthy Powers. Or perhaps she just could not understand how Americans could plan against the US Constitution, American way of life, the American dream, etc.
Here is the Link to Part 4 of 6, check 8 minutes into the interview.
Her name seems to be Katherine Casey.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YLVnzV0Vk94 (Part one of Six) G. Edward Griffin is a Film Maker, Historian and possible conspiracy Theorist.
Anyway there was a big Congressional Inquiry like in 1952 about Foundations. Seems like in the end - It was a Power Struggle against the investigators by Congress and the Foundations. Sounds like a good Case Study if you are interested in Government Leadership, The Invisible Hand of puppet masters, Project management in the Government, Etc.
Most of the Documentary is an Interview with Norman Dodd, New York Banker, Director of Research for the Reece Committee in 1953, interviewed in 1982 or so. The Reece Committee 1952-54 is what the investigation was called.
The Select Committee to Investigate Tax-Exempt Foundations and Comparable Organizations was an investigative committee of the United States House of Representatives between 1952 and 1954. The committee was originally created by House Resolution 561 during the 82nd Congress. The committee investigated the use of funds by tax-exempt organizations (non-profit organizations) to see if they were being used to support communism. The committee was alternatively known as the Cox Committee and the Reece Committee after its two chairmen, Edward E. Cox and B. Carroll Reece.