1999 Bilderberg Agenda
Begins To Be Confirmed
From John K. Whitley <>
Here is virtually immediate confirmation of the New World Order Intelligence Update's scoop on the Bilderberg plan to carve up Yugoslavia, which is now receiving its final approval at the current Bilderberg Conference in Sintra, Portugal. This story was first given to, and published in, the PORTUGAL NEWS, by the New World Order Intelligence Update *a week* ago - that is, five days *before* this Hungarian announcement was featured
The accuracy of our Bilderberg warnings has been proven right, again and again, in detail over the years, and, sadly, this will prove no exception.
[You can read our 1998 BILDERBERG CONFERENCE Summary at, for example]
1750 GMT, 990602 Hungarian far-right leader Istvan Csurka called on June 2 for Belgrade to return an ethnically Hungarian northern area of its territory to Hungary, simultaneously with accepting a peace plan for Kosovo. Csurka, who leads the Party of Hungarian Life and Justice, said part of the northern Serbian province of Voivodina -- which is a home for 300,000 ethnic Hungarians and used to belong to Hungary before WWI -- should be given back to Hungary. Csurka referred to the area stretching 36 miles into Yugoslavia, from the Hungarian border to a line drawn by the Yugoslav towns Sombor, Vrbas, Srborban, Novi Becej and Kikinda.
Intriguingly, US NEWS AND WORLD REPORT, a magazine well-connected with the the elite through David Gergen, is now running *this* story, presumambly as the first of many. Note the last line in this article.
Remember the proposal for a tax on "Internet transactions" to support the UN? Well, right as they are meeting, this item appears in an influential US news magazine to prepare the way, presumably, for the acceptance of part of just such a taxing agenda! Now its "Internet postage"; next it's internet commerce... _______________________________
At least the coffee and pens are still free
At the office, and at home, E-mail could cost you
When Jeremy Gross first learned about E-mail, he thought it was "the greatest productivity improvement ever." But now the managing director of technology for Countrywide Home Loans is not so sure. Of the 300 E-mails he gets a day, about 200 are bad jokes, spam, or irrelevant memos copied to him. "The guy who invented that damn 'cc' [carbon copy] should be lined up against a wall and shot," Gross jokes.
In all seriousness, however, Gross is proposing a solution that many E-mail fans consider only slightly less drastic. He has joined a growing number of employers and Internet service providers who want to charge heavy E-mail users more. If they succeed in these first steps toward a kind of "E-stamp," the days of free E-mail may be numbered.
The E-stamp, known in the industry as a "chargeback" because providers charge the cost of a message back to its sender, is hardly revolutionary. People are used to paying extra for each telegram, letter, or long-distance telephone call. In the early days of E-mail, many service providers charged 25 or 50 cents for each message. It also makes good economic sense. It allows Internet service providers and corporate E-mail departments to collect higher revenues as their costs rise.
Worse than Hitler? But chargeback provokes passionate opposition because it violates the Internet ethic of unfettered use. Kevin O'Connor, an executive director of Detroit-based Superior Consultant Inc., says he understands the economic reasoning, but will "rebel" against usage charges because unlimited E-mail makes him and everyone he knows more productive and happier. Chargeback would not only be like "dialing back the oxygen" but also smacks a "little of Machiavelli and a lot of Big Brother." Some E-mail addicts are far less rational. Robert Metcalfe, a founder of 3Com and currently a vice president of International Data Group, has received two death threats after speeches promoting chargeback. "One young student said I was worse than Hitler," he says.
The companies installing the chargeback systems say they can't afford to do otherwise. The problem is that the flat-rate pricing schemes launched to encourage E-mail usage worked too well. At Countrywide, the nation's biggest independent mortgage company, E-mail traffic has skyrocketed from 1,000 messages a week five years ago to 1 million now.
E-mail overload isn't just annoying, it's expensive. Each spam costs recipients about 3 cents in wasted worker time and computer memory, says Bright Light Technologies, which makes antispam programs. E-mail can be even more expensive for those who provide the backbone servers and Internet connectionsemployers or companies such as America Online. In support equipment and services, it costs providers about 9 cents to process each message, according to the Electronic Messaging Association, which opposes these pricing schemes.
Little wonder then that about 75 major employers and Internet service providers, such as Bank of America, Unisys, and MasterCard, have bought and installed computer programs that allow them to trackand chargeby individual E-mail. Most are approaching chargeback gingerly. None has adopted a strict pay-as-you-send policy, says Randy Britton, spokesman for the biggest chargeback-software company, Tally Systems Corp. Some ISPs are also phasing in usage charges. EDS, the Plano, Texas-based information services company, for example, is charging its E-mail clients for usage over a generous ceiling.
But the economic logic, so far, anyway, hasn't been sufficient to overcome popular distaste. Countrywide's Gross has already experimented with, and abandoned, a system that charged users for storing lots of messages in their computers' electronic memory. The reason: Even he found it to be a hassle. So now he's looking for some easy way to fairly recoup his department's costs without discouraging useful communication. These days, he's considering a three-tiered system in which each department will be charged differently for heavy, average, or light E-mail users. This, too, seems logical, but he thinks it will be a tough sales job. "We don't want to shove it down people's throats," he says.
Unfortunately, just like banks did with those annoying cash-machine charges, that's probably what will happen.
[Story located at:] _________________________
...........And, lastly, *another* 1999 Bilderberg current agenda item, this time from THE TIMES of London, and being pushed by Bilderberg Tony Blair, just as the Bilderberg Conference commences.
Remember that the New World Order Intelligence Update [] warned that the Bilderbergers would accelerate the replacement of NATO in Europe with a European army, via the W.E.U.....? ________________________ EU shift towards common defence
GALVANISED by the conflict in Kosovo, Tony Blair and other European leaders today lay the foundations for a common defence policy that will enable the European Union to mount military operations in countries near its borders.
The defence accord, described by the Government as historic, falls well short of creating a combat-ready "European army".
The pact to be settled at the Cologne EU summit envisages European troops being used to intervene in crises to keep the peace and offer humanitarian aid under the aegis of Nato, but without American involvement.
An EU capacity to field forces separately from the American-led alliance is seen as vital to equipping the Union with the diplomatic and security muscle that it has long lacked.
Reinforcing the push for diplomatic clout to match the EU's economic might, the leaders are expected to appoint Javier Solana, the Nato Secretary-General, to the new post of EU head of foreign and security policy.... [