Karl Marx Admitted He Served the Central Bankers
Karl Marx stated in his Communist Manifesto: ” “Centralization of credit in the banks of the state, by means of a national bank with state capital and an exclusive monopoly.“
In other words, Marx was seeking to turn all Financial Authority and centralize all credit through the National Banks. Notice, he is not stating his revolution should overthrow the Central Banks that then existed, just increase their power and control over the nation. Marx knew his real benefactors wouldn’t tolerate any revolution that stripped them of their power monopoly.
In his Manifesto, he was offering even greater control to the established financial powers than they could ever imagine.
And It Was the Central Bankers That Overthrew the Russian Czar
“One of the greatest myths of contemporary history is that the Bolshevik Revolution in Russia was a popular uprising of the downtrodden masses against the hated ruling class of the Tsars. As we shall see, however, the planning, the leadership and especially the financing came entirely from outside Russia, mostly from financiers in Germany, Britain and the United States. Furthermore we shall see, that the Rothschild Formula played a major role in shaping these events.
This amazing story begins with the war between Russia and Japan in 1904. Jacob Schiff, who was head of the New York investment firm Kuhn, Loeb and Company, had raised the capital for large war loans to Japan. It was due to this funding that the Japanese were able to launch a stunning attack against the Russians at Port Arthur and the following year to virtually decimate the Russian fleet. In 1905 the Mikado awarded Jacob Schiff a medal, the Second Order of the Treasure of Japan, in recognition of his important role in that campaign…. “(Source)
“On March 23, 1917 a mass meeting was held at Carnegie Hall to celebrate the abdication of Nicolas II, which meant the overthrow of Tsarist rule in Russia. Thousands of socialists, Marxists, nihilists nand anarchists attended to cheer the event. The following day there was published on page two of the New York Times a telegram from Jacob Schiff, which had been read to this audience. He expressed regrets, that he could not attend and then described the successful Russian revolution as “…what we had hoped and striven for these long years”. (Mayor Calls Pacifists Traitors, The New York Times, March 24, 1917, p. 2) (Ibid.)