Frank Gigliotti: Minister, Freemason, OSS and CIA

Terry Melanson

Webmaster/editor of Conspiracy Archive; author of Perfectibilists: the 18th Century Bavarian Order of the Illuminati.

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4 Responses

  1. Goran says:

    Hello Terry, i enjoy reading the articles posted on your web site.
    It’s interesting to note that many of the ruling class elites (presidents, politicians, bankers, corporate leaders) were (are) members of secret societies like Freemasons, Skull & Bones etc. What is the reason behind that and would it be too far fetched if we say that secret societies have control and big influence in the events worldwide?

    • The life of Frank Gigliotti demonstrates in vivid detail the political influence of Freemasonry from the 1920s to the 1970s. Gigliotti wasn’t a part of the ruling class but he aided its agenda in important ways. The ruling class, in a sense, have always been their own secret society. If they join one organization or another it’s because others of their kind congregate there; and if a need arises to form a society that should exist but doesn’t – they create it. Cronyism and nepotism in the West is business as usual, and just as rampant as any third world country. Further, the “Deep State” is global in nature. The “players” know each other and interact as if it were a localized phenomenon.

  2. Margaret Bartley says:

    Several paragraphs have numbers in parentheses at the end.
    Three paragraphs in a row, toward the beginning – one has (36) at the end, the next has (116) at the end, and the next has (117) at the end.
    To what are these numbers referring?
    I don’t see any notes at the end, which is what I usually assume when I see this.

    Very interesting article – thank you. It must have taken a LOT of time to research and compile!

    I always wondered about the slick, fascile little remarks about how the CIA got involved with the MAFIA during WWII, trying to stop the labor unions from organizing a strike at NYC port. It seemed like there must have been a lot more to the story than that!

    • Ronald Filippelli’s American Labor And Postwar Italy was what that was referring to. I quoted from page 36. The next (116) citation refers to Cockburn, Alexander and Jeffrey St. Clair. Whiteout: The CIA, Drugs, and the Press (1998). The biblio at the end is a guide to works cited.

      Thank you for the compliments. Took almost two years to compile and write.

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