From Opec to Nopec – How the Rockefellers Lost Control of their Creation Part 2 (Of a 2 Part Series)

The Russia-Saudi Nexus

 The two countries are referred to as the two petroleum superpowers and account for about a quarter of the world’s crude oil production between them. The first country to establish full diplomatic relations with the Kingdom of Hejaz and Nejd (the name of the Saudi state until 1932) was the Soviet Union. The relations began in 1926 as a means for Moscow to stand up to the UK.  However, relations cooled later off.  Diplomatic relations were only reestablished in 1992, after the dissolution of the Soviet Union and the establishment of the Russian Federation.In the 25 years since establishment in 1992, Russian-Saudi relations never developed beyond symbolic visits.

  Terror attacks within Saudi Arabia – A covert war between the Saud and Rockefeller Families

Between 2001 and 2006, the American media exhibited an anti-Saudi bias, and within the country, many terror attacks took place between 2003 and 2006. A covert war was being fought in the shadows between the Saudi leadership and the Rockefeller family. And since the Rockefeller family is in firm control of Washington, we can say that the US-Saudi war is something that no one has picked up. Revealed here, for the first time, is the truth behind those events. Remember, always “follow the money”.

Our story starts in 1995, when then-King Fahd suffered a stroke. His brother, Crown Prince Abdullah took over the running of the country. Abdullah was a no-nonsense man. In 1996, oil prices began sliding, leaving Saudi finances in a bad shape. After countering speculative attacks on its currency, Abdullah invoked budget cutbacks, among many other measures. Abdullah then put out a welcome mat to the international oil companies, or IOC’s in August 1998, inviting them to invest in the country’s oil industry. In February 1999, Abdullah changed the focus from oil to gas. The idea was to use the gas, which was flared and wasted, to be converted into power generation, water desalination, and petrochemicals. This was called the “Saudi Gas Initiative “or the SGI.

Over the next 2 years, the heads of the American, British and French oil companies were regularly flying into Riyadh. In June 2001, Saudi Arabia signs preliminary agreements with seven IOC’s. The planned gas projects were divided into 3 areas Core Venture 1 (South Gwadar), Core Venture 2 (Red Sea Coast) and Core Venture 3 (Shaybah). Intense opposition from the Rockefeller Group of oil companies (Exxon, Conoco, Marathon and Chevron/Mobil) to this SGI deal came up. One has to remember that it was the Americans that had originally started the oil business in Saudi Arabia, and ran it until the Saudis took over in the late 1970s. The Americans wanted these three deals to be limited only to the Americans, and not be given to the European (or Rothschild) oil companies, such as BP, Shell or Total. David Rockefeller was very upset with Abdullah, to say the least!

Pressure from Washington and New York intensified on the Saudis to change the terms of the deal, as well as to grant exclusivity to the American firms. Abdullah refused to budge. America then began to increase the pressure on Riyadh. It was at this time that the 9-11 attacks took place. Very conveniently, 15 of the 19 hijackers were identified by the FBI as Saudi nationals! Saudi intelligence did their own research, and found that all the hijackers were alive and well, and residing in Saudi Arabia; with one exception, who had passed away a few months earlier! Saudi Foreign Minister Saud al Faisal even invited the international media to go and interview these hijackers. But, the damage was done, and this “fact” became firmly rooted in the minds of the public.


April:  The Foreign Minister Prince Saud al Faisal went to Moscow, hoping to entice the Russians with closer economic and strategic partnerships. The Russians jumped at the chance. New York went into a panic mode. Pressure was once again exerted on Riyadh, but to no avail, as a great deal of bitterness had now set into the relationship. New York then put into motion a plan to destabilize and threaten Saudi Arabia, indirectly at first; and if this failed, then even more drastic actions were planned.

October: During the third week of October, Prince Turki went to Moscow to sign the agreement reached in April by his brother Saud. New York went ballistic, and launched a highly provocative terror attack designed to humiliate Moscow and send a message to Saudi Arabia (read about this in the article; “Weaponising Islam –part 5“, ). It did not work, as the agreement was signed.

The Moscow Theatre Attack – October 2002: In Chechnya, Shamil Basayev, along with Khattab, created the International Islamic Brigade (IIB) with Saudi Intelligence money, approved by the CIA, and coordinated with Saudi Ambassador to Washington, Prince Bandar bin Sultan.  The IIB was successful in creating huge security problems across Russia.

When Saudi Arabia’s former intelligence chief, Prince Turki, met with Russian President Putin, in Moscow, in October 2002, to sign a strategic economic deal, whereby Saudi Arabia would invest $50 billion into the Russian economy, Washington was not pleased. The CIA used the IIB to attack a theater in Moscow. Subsequent actions by Russian Special Forces resulted in the killing of most of the Chechen terrorists, and also many hostages.


April: By mid-April, talks on reaching an agreement between ExxonMobil and Riyadh had broken down. Riyadh refused to accept the terms that ExxonMobil wanted for the deal. David Rockefeller was extremely furious, to put it mildly. He resolved to teach the Saudis a lesson.

May: On May 6th, Saudi Defense Minister Sultan, and his brother Nayef, the Interior Minister, were the targets of an assassination. Fortunately, the attempt on both was foiled due to the superb security surrounding them. Now the gloves were off. Quick counter-intelligence work from Nayef and his son Mohammed, led to the arrest of several men, while many others fled, and went underground. The next day, May 7th, the security forces caught up with the assassins, and a large-scale battle was fought in the suburbs of Riyadh.

Then, on May 12th, the Americans hit back. Several teams, in a multi-layered operation plotted as carefully as any military raid, hit three gated and guarded estates housing westerners in Riyadh. One of the companies targeted is the regional headquarters of a shadowy firm of American mercenaries accused by many of being a CIA front. This firm is Vinnell Corp.

Since 1974, Vinnell Corp has been used by the Pentagon to perform various functions, first in Southeast Asia, and from 1975, in Saudi Arabia. It has held an extremely lucrative contract, worth some $800 million annually, and has some 800 American employees working in Saudi Arabia. It operated “off-the-books” , and is a company within the Rockefeller orbit.

This attack on Vinnell opened the eyes of the Saudi leadership, for they knew about the pedigree of Vinnell, ExxonMobil, and the CIA. They were all owned by the same family – the Rockefellers! The logic and mind-set of New York works like this: “Use our controlled networks to attack certain facilities used mainly by Americans. In this manner, we can show Riyadh that their internal conditions are becoming unstable. Thus, by doing without us, things could become even worse. Obviously, everything can be blamed on Al Qaeda! It is the perfect patsy, for no one can come forward to deny this. And if they do, the authorities will arrest them.

July: On July 16, the Saudis awarded the contract for Core Venture 3 to a consortium, whose partners were Shell (40%), Total (30%), and Conoco (30%). One hour before the signing, Conoco (a Rockefeller Company) withdrew. Aramco took its place. With the signing of this accord, (the final agreement was to be signed in November), New York, in a fit of rage, decided to show its British and French rivals (both in the Rothschild orbit), a thing or two about muscling in on territory long considered to be off limit to everyone but the Americans.

September: In the first week of September, Abdullah would up a historic 3-day visit to Russia in which the world’s two largest oil exporters signed a key agreement aimed at stabilizing oil prices. The visit, a first by a Saudi ruler since 1926, marks a strategic rapprochement between the two countries. The 5-year deal was worth some $25 billion.

Washington was aware that close ties between the two countries will affect America’s plans for its grab on oil resources in the region. Further, Russia has the military know-how and the capacity to fully arm Saudi Arabia and Syria with the kind of arms to defeat America’s military advantage on the battlefield – as we witnessed in Iraq and Ukraine. With Saudi money, Russian military and industrial expertise, who knows how far these ties could develop. For Washington, close ties between these two countries is a geopolitical nightmare. But, Riyadh was not bowing down to the unrelenting pressure from Washington to cancel this deal.

To say the Saudi royal family was upset is the understatement of the year. On November 15, the Gas Agreement was signed in Riyadh with Total, Shell, and Aramco.


Various think-tanks, along with the media, began questioning the validity of the Saudi-American relationship. A quiet campaign began to demonise the Saudi royal family. Other articles called for the break-up of the kingdom into several parts, and, for “regime-change “in Riyadh. Hollywood was instructed to produce anti-Saudi movies, such as “9-11 Fahrenheit”.

To understand their independence from America and the Rockefeller Empire, Riyadh deliberately excluded all American oil companies from any future energy deals in the Kingdom. Recent events have coincided with a significant shift in Riyadh’s foreign policy, away from America, and towards America’s competitors – Russia, China, and Europe, all of whom opposed the war in Iraq, and are at odds with Washington to one degree or another.

Between 2004 and September 2006, Riyadh managed to neutralize all the CIA-controlled Al Qaeda cells within the Kingdom. With the defeat of Israel in 2006, by the Hezbollah militia in southern Lebanon, Washington changed tack. It now began a new policy of siding with the Sunni Arabs against the Shia forces. A reconciliation with Riyadh was carried out. They were friends again! The Saudi Intelligence services told the Sunni fighters in Iraq to stop attacking the Americans, and to re-direct their fire at all Shia groups in Iraq.This goes to prove that Saudi Arabia is not a puppet of any foreign power-least of all the US.

Russian president Vladimir Putin and King of Saudi Arabia Salman bin Abdulaziz Al Saud in the Kremlin, 5 October 2017.

Russian President Putin met King Abdullah in Riyadh during a high level delegation visit on 11–12 February 2017.  It was the second official visit for a Russian leader to the Kingdom. The visit was an opportunity for Moscow to improve its relations with Riyadh regarding various areas. King Abdullah’s visit to Russia in 2003, as Crown Prince, was an opening in high level contacts between the countries which did not have diplomatic ties from 1938 until 1990.

Relations between the two countries became strained during the Syrian Civil War, in which Russia and its ally Iran put their support behind Syria’s government and President Bashar al-Assad while Saudi Arabia along with Qatar and Turkey-backed insurgents in Syria. Relations improved significantly in 2017 as Russia’s influence in the Middle East rose following military success in Syria as a result of its intervention in the Syrian conflict on the side of the Assad government, on whose removal from power Saudi Arabia had insisted prior. Military issues were among the topics of discussions held by Vladimir Putin and MBS in Moscow on 30 May 2016.

Putin and MBS meet on the sidelines of the 19th St Petersburg Economic Forum, 18 June 2015

In early September 2016, following a meeting between Russian president Vladimir Putin and MBS on the sidelines of the G20 summitt, Saudi Arabia, a leading OPEC member, and non-OPEC Russia agreed to cooperate in world oil markets to tackle a  Later that year, Russia agreed to join OPEC nations′ commitment to reduce oil output, with cuts taking effect from 1 January 2017 . MBS stated  that the Saudis had been “coordinating their  oil policies recently” with Moscow in order to convince Russia that Riyadh was a better bet for them than Tehran, the main goal being ″not to have Russia place all its cards in the region behind Iran″.

Since 2016, Saudi Arabia and Russia have pursued a high level of cooperation in oil markets under the aegis of the expanded Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries group, the so-called OPEC+ cartel. That collaboration has resulted in higher oil prices and a successful drive to reduce supply during the pandemic-driven loss in oil demand. The alignment of short-term economic interests that has united Riyadh and Moscow coincides with cracks in the deeper relationships that tied Saudi Arabia into the long-running US-led web of political, security, and defense partnerships in the Persian Gulf. The Saudi leadership has grown more assertive about projecting its own interests and preparing for a potential future in which the US is less engaged in the Middle East. For the Russian leadership, close coordination of energy policies with countries such as Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates brings respite from international sanctions and counters US-led attempts to isolate Russia in the global economy. The new partnerships also provide Russia geostrategic “wins” by roiling hitherto solid US regional partnerships and opening avenues for Moscow to weaponize oil as leverage against the US and other consuming countries.

The Saudi-Russia friendship has proven surprisingly durable despite several potential break points: a short-lived oil price war in 2020, the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine, and US and European pressure on Saudi Arabia to increase supply amid sanctions on Russian exports (which were rebuffed by Riyadh). These alone suggest that the relationship is more robust and potentially deeper than many in Washington or European capitals initially presumed. Saudi Arabia’s collaboration with Moscow also exists in defiance of the longstanding US-Saudi military-economic partnership that provides hard security protection for the kingdom and its neighbors and in return has benefited from stable oil supplies to world markets. Saudi-Russia ties also reverse the decades of Cold War enmity between Saudi Arabia and the anti-monarchy and atheist Soviet Union and demonstrate a rapid improvement in bilateral diplomatic relations that were only restored in 1992. We find several factors behind the dramatic improvement in Saudi-Russian relations. These include the rise of US shale oil production, which undercut OPEC’s market power and pushed Saudi Arabia to seek Russian cooperation. Washington had also been telegraphing weariness of its longstanding hands-on security role in the Middle East and seeking to reduce involvement and costs. Further, Saudi and other Persian Gulf leaders have described a perception of growing unreliability of American defense guarantees. These took the form of US willingness to cut support for partner regimes such as that of Hosni Mubarak’s Egypt and, most shockingly for Riyadh, the Trump administration’s blasé reaction to the missile and drone attacks on Saudi oil facilities in September 2019.

Another consequential development is the more overt partisan preferences of the Saudi leadership in US politics. Since the death in 2015 of King Abdullah and the accession of King Salman and the rise to decision-making power of his son, the crown prince and Prime Minister MBS, the Saudi regime has worked more closely with Republican administrations than Democratic ones.  Contrasts have grown especially stark between the more confrontational Biden administration, which has been unable to win Saudi concessions, and the Trump administration, which embraced the Saudi regime and enjoyed high-level Saudi cooperation. MBS holds a worldview that has more in common with Vladimir Putin than with the current US political leadership. At 37 years old, the crown prince looks set to dominate Saudi policymaking for decades to come. 

The Saudi-Russia friendship already seems to be countering and weakening US influence in Riyadh. Continued improvement in relations with Moscow could portend serious repercussions in Washington. Most significant is the vanishing Saudi willingness to heed US calls to temper global oil prices in line with the political needs of the current administration. Convincing Riyadh to activate spare oil production capacity has historically been among the most effective.

 Then came Covid. On 5 March 2020, OPEC cut its total production of oil, and called upon OPEC+ participants, including Russia, to do the same. Russia rejected the demand to cut oil production and the following day, marking the end of the unofficial partnership with OPEC.  Saudi Arabia consequently boosted production to increase its market share, leading to an oil price war between the countries. Oil prices dropped to negative prices for a while! The relations between Russia and Saudi Arabia further evolved under MBS, granting the two nations the ability to “co-ordinate” in oil export decisions. Russia is currently a major exporter of refined fuels to the Saudis and other Middle Eastern countries. Subsequent to the 2022 Russian invasion of the Ukraine, Saudi Arabia intensified investments in Russian energy companies. Saudi Arabia and Russia lead the OPEC+ group. The unfolding dynamic is raising the stature of Russian President Vladimir Putin as a powerbroker within OPEC+ and undermining US and allied attempts to isolate Russia in the international community. Saudi Arabia has demonstrated a surprising affinity for Russia on several occasions, from the recent increase in purchase of Russian heavy Mazut fuel oil embargoed by the United States, to Mohammed bin Salman’s acceptance of phone calls from Putin, and refusal to take calls from Biden in the weeks after Russia invaded Ukraine on February 24, 2022.

Meanwhile, the relations between MBS and Joe Biden soured, as Biden refused to meet with MBS due to his alleged complicity in the assassination of Jamal Khashoggi.  Since Biden took office, he has insulted MBS on a regular basis. No Arab or any world leader would want to meet another leader who is disrespectful and arrogant. In January 2022, the Saudi king also refused Joe Biden’s plea to increase oil production, which indirectly profited Russia. In July, Biden travelled To Saudi Arabia to beg MBS to increase production. The atmosphere was chilly, to say the least. After the meeting with Biden in Jeddah, MBS and his father the King left Jeddah for Riyadh, leaving Biden to have lunch with low-level Saudi officials. Biden was sent packing with his tails between his legs. It was the most humiliating diplomatic meeting that an American President had ever faced. The Global South or the Zone B nations were all over-joyed to witness this fall of American prestige. The danger has increased for MBS. A vengeful Washington and the Rockefeller Empire will put its assets to work within the Kingdom to attempt a coup against MBS, or try another hit, and hope it succeeds, as the last several attempts all failed.

The Threats

Washington was left with nothing, but the usual threats it is so used to issuing. But, this time, the Saudis couldn’t care. Given the peremptory way in which the core 1945 agreement was ended by MbS, Washington is angry too, as was evidenced in the highly pointed comments from several senior U.S. officials at the time of the OPEC cut, including from Biden himself, who said that: “There’s going to be some consequences for what they’ve done, with Russia [supporting oil prices by leading OPEC’s 2 million barrel per day (bpd) collective output cut]…I’m not going to get into what I’d consider and what I have in mind. But there will be – there will be consequences.”

In addition to the threat of the”9/11 victims, there was always the threat of the NOPEC bill coming into law. By now, we all know that the 9-11 incident was done under orders by David Rockefeller. But, the Saudis were blamed. The Empire of Lies at work!

Following the overriding by the U.S. Congress of former President Barack Obama’s veto of the ‘Justice Against Sponsors of Terrorism Act’, making it possible for victims’ families to sue the government of Saudi Arabia, at least seven major lawsuits alleging Saudi government support and funding for the ‘9/11’ terrorist attack have so far landed in federal courts. Making matters even worse was Saudi’s decision to threaten the U.S. shale industry if Washington passed into law the ‘No Oil Producing and Exporting Cartels Act’ (NOPEC). This bill was founded upon the supposition – which still hangs in the air like a Damoclean Sword above the Saudis’ heads – that OPEC is a cartel and that, as such, Aramco – as the principal vehicle of the leading member of OPEC, Saudi Arabia – violates the U.S. (and U.K.’s) stringent anti-trust laws. If this NOPEC bill became law, then Washington can sue Aramco, and seize (steal) Saudi Arabia’s assets and investments within the US (about $123 billion in US Treasuries plus another $40-50 billion in various investments within the US). Were this to happen, although Riyadh will lose nearly $200 billion, the loss and harm to the Rockefeller Empire and Washington would be much greater in magnitude. But, hey, one can expect anything to emerge from the clownish, idiotic political class in Washington. And, they are getting desperate with each passing week.

Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC)

 The creators included Iran, Iraq, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia and Venezuela.

These countries were later joined by 

Qatar (1961), Indonesia (1962), Libya (1962), United Arab Emirates (1967), Algeria (1969), Nigeria (1971), Ecuador (1973), Gabon (1975), Angola (2007) , Equatorial Guinea (2017) and Congo (2018).

However, currently, the Organization has a total of 13 member countries only after Ecuador, Indonesia, Qatar and Gabon suspended it. The headquarters of OPEC are in Vienna, Austria. 

What is OPEC + or OPEC Plus?

The non-OPEC countries which export crude oil are termed as OPEC Plus countries. OPEC Plus countries include: – Azerbaijan, Bahrain, Brunei, Kazakhstan, Malaysia, Mexico, Oman, Russia, South Sudan and Sudan.

This means in short that the countries that export crude oil apart from OPEC countries are called OPEC +.  The OPEC and non-OPEC producers first formed the alliance at a historic meeting in Algiers in 2016.

OPEC’s 14 members control 35 percent of global oil supplies in addition to the 82 percent of proven reserves. The addition of 10 Non-OPEC countries as OPEC+ including various important countries like Russia, Mexico and Kazakhstan, the share has increased to 55 percent and 90 percent of the holdings respectively. This provides OPEC+ a greater level of influence over the world economy than OPEC countries. 

The Politics of the SPR

Although the SPR has been used infrequently for “emergencies”, it has been used frequently by politicians seeking to influence gasoline prices in election years. There is a long history of this.

Since the beginning of the year, nearly 40% of the SPR has been sold off. It is at its lowest level since 1984. This has undoubtedly helped drive down oil prices, but this situation is unsustainable. The US now have significantly less oil in reserve should a true emergency occur.

Saudi Arabia certainly recognizes this vulnerability, and they have used it against Washington. Over the past six months, the U.S. has drawn down the SPR by close to 1 million BPD. But at its most recent meeting, OPEC — led by Saudi Arabia — announced plans to reduce oil production by 2 million BPD from November levels.

There were 2 reasons why Putin and MBS did this. The first was to counter the negative effect on oil prices by the release of the SPR oil reserves. The total released this year is about 200 million barrels, leaving about 450 million in reserves, which equates to 24 days of supply for the US economy – a risky position to be in. The second reason was Washington’s threats to enforce a price cap. This is intended to hurt Russia’s income. Both Putin and MBS gamed this scenario before Biden’s trip to Saudi, at the end of July.  If less oil is produced, prices will hold in a market short on crude oil, thus negating the price-cap effects. Biden’s plea to MBS to increase production failed. Instead, the reverse happened!

In late September, OPEC+ made a decision unprecedented in its history and the history of OPEC. The extended cartel approved production cuts of 2 million bpd at a time of steady demand, tight supply, and runaway inflation in the world’s biggest economies.  More significantly, perhaps, OPEC+ made this decision despite Washington’s numerous attempts to change the mind of the cartel leaders, notably Saudi Arabia and the UAE. Just a day before the OPEC+ meeting, all available human resources in the administration had been mobilized, with the White House “having a spasm and panicking,” The October OPEC+ cuts in oil production resulted in an extraordinary high-level dispute between the Biden administration and Riyadh. In short, OPEC+ bluntly demonstrated it can do whatever it feels it needs to do to protect its own interest, even if this means going against the interests of its traditional allies, including its biggest one.  The US and its Western allies need to pay attention. For the first time in recent energy history, Washington, London, Paris and Berlin don’t have a single ally inside the OPEC+ group.

One might argue that this tectonic change in geopolitics is more important for the future of the world than the war in Ukraine, although these are certainly not isolated from each other. Saudi Arabia has already stated its desire to join the BRICS alliance in what can hardly be interpreted as anything less than a declaration of support for the Russia/China bloc. Its closest ally at home, the UAE, tends to follow Riyadh’s foreign policy, so it is on board with this distancing from the West and forging closing relations with a symbolic East and a very literal group that represents a substantial portion of global GDP.

So, the world’s largest oil producers after the U.S. are turning their backs on their once geopolitical friends and siding with the enemy, to put things bluntly and simply. Other than this, there is little Washington can do to “punish” Riyadh—OPEC’s leader and co-leader of OPEC+ along with Moscow—for the slap in the face.

China & Saudi Arabia

Given the transition of Saudi Arabia away from the U.S. and towards China – and the senior Saudis do look at the issue in these terms, whatever they say publicly – there is also every reason to expect Riyadh to continue to back China’s efforts to undermine the power of the U.S. dollar in the global energy markets as well. Not only is Saudi Arabia now a prime mover in advancing the China-GCC Free Trade Agreement (FTA) – a key aim of which is to forge a “deeper strategic cooperation in a region where U.S. dominance is showing signs of retreat” – but also the Kingdom is now a prime advocate for switching away from the hegemony of U.S. dollars in the pricing of global oil and gas. 

Just after China made a crucial face-saving offer to MbS to privately buy the entire 5 percent stake in Saudi Aramco that he originally wanted to float but could not entice Western investors to buy, the then-Saudi Vice Minister of Economy and Planningi, told a Saudi-China conference in Jeddah that: “We will be very willing to consider funding in renminbi and other Chinese products.” Moreover, recent reports state that long-running talks between Saudi Arabia and China for Saudi to price and receive payments for some of its oil sales in Chinese renminbi rather than in U.S. dollars have intensified in the past few months.

Apparently confirming the view of MBS that the U.S. is now regarded as just another one of its partners in a new global order that would see Beijing and its allies share the leadership position with Washington, Saudi Arabia last week reiterated its commitment to China as its “most reliable partner and supplier of crude oil,” along with broader assurances of its ongoing support in several other areas. That MBS seemingly now sees the U.S. as a partner just for its security considerations, with no meaningful quid pro quo on Saudi Arabia’s part, whilst regarding China as its key partner economically and Russia as its key partner in energy matters, should not surprise the U.S.  .” And yet, the U.S. is surprised by the apparent finalization of the transition of Saudi Arabia away from Washington and towards China, which effectively marks the end of the 1945 core agreement between the U.S. and Saudi Arabia that defined their relationship up until extremely recently. This transition has been seen recently,  in the refusal of MBS to take a telephone call from President Joe Biden in which he was to ask for his help in bringing down economy-crimping high energy prices and then in the huge cut in collective OPEC oil production that has only added to energy-driven inflationary fears for global economies.


There are FIVE major power centers in the world. They are London (the Rothschilds), New York (the Rockefellers), Moscow (run by nationalists under Putin), Beijing (run by nationalists under Xi), and, lastly Riyadh.  All the major and most crucial decisions regarding major geopolitical events, etc are made in these 5 centers of power. Until recently, New York and London called the shots, globally. Since the early 2000s, with America’s disastrous forays in the Middle East, along with Putin’s leadership in Russia, things began to go against the wishes of these two networks. As America’s ability to influence world events has diminished in the past 2 decades, the other 3 power centers began to grow in geopolitical power- these 3 are Moscow, Beijing and Riyadh.

In the past few years, the interaction between these 3 powers increased to such an extent that combined, these three are working in ways that increasingly are independent of the 2 western powers. The events of this year alone have confirmed this trend.

David Rockefeller was behind the creation of OPEC. As the leader of OPEC, Saudi Arabia and New York played ball. But, when one adds up all the friction between these 2 families over the past few decades, a breaking point was reached, until Saudi Arabia has now turned east, to Russia, China and India. The original aim of the Rockefeller Empire was to control supply, price and volume of oil. They have now lost all three. The same strategy is now being applied to the Dollar Empire of the Rockefeller family. This is primarily exercised through their majority ownership of the US Federal Reserve System. So, oil was controlled through Saudi Arabia and OPEC, while the dollar is controlled by the family through the US Fed. In our next article, we shall focus on this issue, in an article titled “THE DOLLARS LAST TANGO”.

One thought on “From Opec to Nopec – How the Rockefellers Lost Control of their Creation Part 2 (Of a 2 Part Series)

  1. Yesss! My wish come true! Will comment after revision of part 1 and digestion of part 2. Thank you and Happy New Year to everyone Behind the News!

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