Palestine Crisis Explained — It’s A Rothschild vs. Rockefeller Turf War

We’re told the Israel-Hamas conflict is a hyperlocal war. But there’s more to it than meets the eye. Here’s the Palestine crisis explained in a way that goes beyond the mainstream narrative.

Palestine crisis explained: The Suez Canal story


October 20, 2023: We are often told that Israel vs Palestine is a religious war. That it’s a territorial fight between Arab Muslims and Jews. Here’s the Palestine crisis explained in a way the mainstream media isn’t doing. It’s a complex proxy war that is 150 years old. Let’s closely look at the untold origin of Palestine.

In most Palestine crisis explained presentations, nobody is telling you why the conflict doesn’t end. To understand why the conflict is permanent, you have to look beyond the mainstream narrative. You have to throw your torchlight on the untold origin of the crisis.

The story goes like this, and it is well documented. It involves the famous Rothschild family. The Jewish family is a powerful banking and oil business group originating in Frankfurt. During the second half of the 19th century, the Rothschild family became the biggest player in Russia’s huge oil industry. They were the main supplier of oil to Europe. And they wanted to become the chief oil supplier to the huge market in eastern Asia.

But there was a problem. The shipping journey from Europe to eastern Asia was too long. To send Russian oil to eastern Asia, the land route was problematic. And the sea route was winding. Ships needed to travel all around the African continent before heading towards Asia. It was not practical for business. The Rothschild family was looking to cut down on the distance.

How to solve the problem? There was one way out – control the newly built Suez Canal in Egypt. The Suez Canal was built in 1869. It is a 193 km-long waterway connecting the Mediterranean Sea with the Red Sea. The canal divides Africa and Asia. It is a major shortcut between Europe and Asia.

So, the Rothschild family thought, if they can control the Suez Canal, they can cut down on the distance to eastern Asia by 6,500km. Ships can move the crude oil from the Mediterranean Sea to the Red Sea using the canal. And from there, to the Arabian Sea and towards eastern Asia. Now, in 1874, something interesting happened. The Egyptian government went bankrupt. It needed urgent help. The Rothschild family immediately stepped in with financial support. 

They gave a loan to the British government to buy shares in the Suez Canal Company, which operated the canal. The British government later repaid the money. You can see here a receipt from Britain’s finance ministry for the payment of the first installment of that loan.

Palestine crisis explained: Footprint in the region

In geopolitics, securing a business deal is not enough. You also need a physical presence to secure your business interests. So, after gaining control of the Suez Canal through the British government, the Rothschild family took an interest in Palestine. It’s a region lying to the east of Egypt. Luckily for the family, a situation was developing that went with their plan. 

At that time, the common Jewish people living in Russia and eastern Europe were being persecuted by the Tzarist regime. They were escaping Russia and eastern Europe, and migrating to western Europe. But the Jews were not being fully welcomed there. Tensions were rising. 

The Rothschild family saw this crisis and stepped in. Edmond Rothschild, who handled the family’s French affairs, took up a mission. He decided to get the persecuted Jews moved to a safe place. He selected Palestine. He persuaded the world powers to allow Jews to move to where the Palestinians lived. That’s near the Suez Canal, remember. The plan worked. 

Bottom line: the problem of Russian oil shipment to eastern Asia was solved. Many years later, in 1956, Egypt nationalised the Suez Canal. But the Rothschild family continues to have an influence in the area due to the strong presence of Israel. That’s an untold story about Israel. And that’s the deeper version of the Palestine crisis explained.

To catch the rest of the story, watch the video report and share it.

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