Belgium/Deep state

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The Belgian Deep state is not yet very well documented here.

The Belgian Deep state is not yet very well documented here.



Full article: Brussels

Brussels is headquarters of NATO. The activities of Willem Matser have strengthened suspicion that, as Sibel Edmonds alleges, it is a conduit for large scale drug trafficking.


19th century

The Berlin Conference of 1884-5 formalized many of the European colonial powers' claims in Africa. King Leopold II of Belgium was personally granted control oh a large, resource-rich piece of central Africa, the Congo River basin. Plunder from this provided a lot of wealth to the Belgian Court and court officials, centered on the Royal Family. The Belgian nobility has historically dominated the army and diplomatic service and continues to be influential to this day.[1]

20th century





Paul van Zeeland‎ was Belgian Prime minister. A suspected deep politician, he held various posts after WW2 and attended 6 Bilderberg meetings in the 1950s.


The Belgian arm of Operation Gladio was set up around the end of WW2. Later Gladio was reportedly commanded from NATO's Allied Clandestine Committee and Clandestine Planning Committee in Brussels.

In 1947 the Egmont Institute was founded [By whom?]. This was mentioned among "major national think tanks" (such as Chatham House, Clingendael etc.) in a leaked Integrity Initiative document[2]


Communist leader Julien Lahaut was assassinated by deep state groups, a murder that shocked Belgium. No-one was convicted for the murder. A politicised justice system turned a blind eye to the suspected perpetrators.[3]


Nato HQ is moved into Belgium.[4] Richard Cottrell, in his book: Gladio Natos Dagger at the heart of Europe, notes:[5]

[...] in Belgium, the Strategy of Tension underwent a genetic mutation, thanks to the 'Belgian Paradox', which supplied two sets of secret armies in one country. A brief sketch will help explain how the paradox works. A large part of French-speaking Wallonia consists of deep forests (the Ardennes) flanked by a rustbelt, in times gone by Belgium’s important industrial spine, scarred now with decomposing relics of coal pits and skeletons of abandoned factories. Flanders, on the other hand, sees itself as a well-organised nation state in waiting, with a humming modern economy, Swanky Antwerp with its diamond vaults, twin tourist gems Bruges and Ghent, and the proximity to bustling Holland, pack a powerful economic punch. Meanwhile sad, broken-down Wallonia is Belgium’s Cinderella province, lacking access to the sea and natural resources of any great importance. Accidents of geography are not enough however to prevent the Flemings from complaining bitterly about the burden of supporting what they coldly dismiss as feckless Francophone Walloons. Both sides squabble endlessly concerning the linguistic fringes of Brussels, which is really an internationalised canton. The Belgian capital swarms with bureaucrats, military types and stateless corporate drones, a playground for narcotics smugglers and international arms traffickers (and far worse in that line, as we discover later).

Rupture has always beckoned in Belgium, which — in the course of interminable divorce proceedings — ended up with a bad case of double vision. There was a pair of everything: media, governments, political parties (even of the same stripe), languages, and (for neatness) secret armies and espionage outfits, one for each side of the language rift. As with Brussel/Bruxelles, all the main town names have two spellings (sometimes a third for the tiny German minority). The newly-arrived NATO (evicted unceremoniously from France by President Charles de Gaulle) desired this bastard state to hang together, since it was now in effect the 'Principality of NATO', which could not be allowed to entertain seditious moles with a hotline to Moscow.


There was a planned coup in 1973, in connection with the neo-fascist Emile Lecerf and elements of the Gendarmerie. A report by Major de Cock implicated several prominent AESP/CEPIC members in funding an extreme right-wing group, the NEM Clubs. A 1976 Gendarmerie report by Chief Adjutant Roger Tratsaert further alleged that the NEM Clubs had been major participants in plans for a coup d'état by elements of the Gendarmerie in the early 1970s.[6]

Théo Lefevre, Prime Minister of Belgium 1961-65 died in 1973, aged 59.


At Poupehan between 1982 and 1987 meetings occurred between Hubert Detremmerie, Wilfried Martens, Alfons Verplaetse and Jef Houthuys to discuss the social and economic situation of Belgium.[7]

The Coudenberg group was set up in 1984, and lasted until 1999. Members included Jan Huyghebaert (who went to 11 Bilderbergs from 1993-2010).

In 1987 Léon Lambert of the Bilderberg Steering Committee suddenly died aged 58.

Brabant Massacres

Full article: Brabant Massacres

Between 1982 and 1985, 28 people were killed in a series of attacks called the Brabant Massacres. Commentators including Alan Francovich suggested that these were carried out through Operation Gladio.


In 1991, André Cools, a leading Belgian socialist politician, was assassinated in Liège.[8]

In 1992 the BBC broadcast Alan Francovich's Operation Gladio Film, which made extensive use of primary sources, focusing almost exclusively on Gladio in Italy and in Belgium. Roger Lallemand headed the Belgian Parliamentary inquiry into Gladio.[When?]

Dutroux Affair

Full article: Dutroux Affair

The Dutroux Affair was a VIPaedophile scandal which helped expose the hand of the deep state. Marc Dutroux knew Paul Latinus of the Westland New Post.[9]


Most Frequent Bilderberg visitors