Edward Mandell House
| Edward Mandell House |
(banker, deep state operative, handler, diplomat, politician)
|Born||Edward Mandell House|
July 26, 1858
|Died||March 28, 1938 (Age 79)|
New York City
|Parents|| • Mary Elizabeth (Shearn) House|
• Thomas William House
|Children|| • Mona House|
• Janet House
|Member of||Alpha Delta Phi, The Money Trust|
Woodrow Wilson’s handler
Edward Mandell House was a US deep state actor and an agent of influence for The Money Trust who served as president Woodrow Wilson’s handler on behalf of the banking cartel. Little mentioned in history books, he was so much of an insider that he actually lived in the White House.
He was commonly referred to as Colonel House, although he had performed no military service. Presumably this title was used to provide an appearance of legitimacy to his large influence on US government decision-making despite never holding public office and having no officially declared role in the administration, declining to be appointed to Wilson’s cabinet.
Described on Wikipedia as “a highly influential back-stage politician in Texas before becoming a key supporter of the presidential bid of Wilson in 1912”, with “a self-effacing manner”, who “did not hold office but was an "executive agent", Wilson's chief advisor on European politics and diplomacy during World War I (1914–18) and at the Paris Peace Conference of 1919.” Wilson accused House and other top advisors of deceiving him at the 1919 Paris Peace Conference, a fact that Wikipedia attributes to “a series of small strokes”.
There appears to be a broad consensus among deep political researchers studying the Wilson era that House played a major role in the passing of the Federal Reserve Act, as well as the plot by Anglo-American establishment elites to provoke and prolong World War One, both crucial developments in a larger effort to consolidate global economic control into the hands of a small number of ultra-wealthy individuals.
Advisor to Wilson
After House withdrew from Texas politics and moved to New York, he became an advisor, close friend and supporter of New Jersey governor Woodrow Wilson in 1911, and helped him win the Democratic presidential nomination in 1912. He became an intimate of Wilson and helped set up his administration.
House was offered the cabinet position of his choice (except for Secretary of State, which was already pledged to William Jennings Bryan) but declined, choosing instead "to serve wherever and whenever possible." House was even provided living quarters within the White House.
He continued as an advisor to Wilson particularly in the area of foreign affairs. House functioned as Wilson's chief negotiator in Europe during the negotiations for peace (1917–1919) and as chief deputy for Wilson at the Paris Peace Conference.
In the 1916 presidential election, House declined any public role but was Wilson's top campaign advisor: "he planned its structure; set its tone; guided its finance; chose speakers, tactics, and strategy; and, not least, handled the campaign's greatest asset and greatest potential liability: its brilliant but temperamental candidate."
After Wilson's first wife died in 1914, the President was even closer to House. However, Wilson's second wife, Edith outspokenly criticized House’s influence on her husband, and his position weakened. It is claimed that her personal animosity was significantly responsible for Wilson's eventual decision to break with House.
Somewhere between 1913 and 1921 Colonel Mandel House wrote these comments in his journal, “the President is to perpetuate the slavery of Americans. By design we have been kept bankrupt and insolvent by an ancient, evil system of pledging. Central Banksters have been profiting at our expense for over 70 years.” 
"Very soon, every American will be required to register their biological property [that's you and your children] in a national system designed to keep track of the people and that will operate under the ancient system of pledging. By such methodology, we can compel people to submit to our agenda, which will affect our security as a charge back for our fiat paper currency. Every American will be forced to register or suffer NOT being able to work and earn a living. They will be our chattels [property] and we will hold the security interest over them forever, by operation of the law-merchant under the scheme of secured transactions.
Americans, by unknowingly or unwittingly delivering the bills of lading [Birth Certificate] to us will be rendered bankrupt and insolvent, secured by their pledges. They will be stripped of their rights and given a commercial value designed to make us a profit and they will be none the wiser, for not one man in a million could ever figure our plans and, if by accident one or two should figure it out, we have in our arsenal plausible deniability. After all, this is the only logical way to fund government, by floating liens and debts to the registrants in the form of benefits and privileges. This will inevitably reap us huge profits beyond our wildest expectations and leave every American a contributor to this fraud, which we will call “Social Insurance.”[Social Security} Without realizing it, every American will unknowingly be our servant, however begrudgingly. The people will become helpless and without any hope for their redemption and we will employ the high office [presidency] of our dummy corporation [US] to foment this plot against America." - Colonel Edward Mandell House, 1913 to 1921 (exact date unknown): Colonel Edward Mandel House to Woodrow Wilson found in Wilson's personal diary/logs 
|A documentary by James Corbett on the hidden history of World War I, which documents the role and influence of Edward M. House on these events.|
House helped Wilson outline his Fourteen Points and worked with the president on the drafting of the Treaty of Versailles and the Covenant of the League of Nations. House served on the League of Nations Commission on Mandates with Lord Milner and Lord Robert Cecil of Great Britain, Henri Simon of France, Viscount Chinda of Japan, Guglielmo Marconi of Italy, and George Louis Beer as adviser. On May 30, 1919 House participated in a meeting in Paris which laid the groundwork for establishment of the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). Throughout 1919, House urged Wilson to work with Senator Henry Cabot Lodge to achieve ratification of the Versailles Treaty, but Wilson refused to deal with Lodge or any other senior Republican.
The conference revealed serious policy disagreements and personality conflicts between Wilson and House. Wilson became less tolerant and broke with his closest advisors, one after another. Later, he dismissed House's son-in-law, Gordon Auchincloss, from the American peace commission when it became known the young man was making derogatory comments about him.
In February 1919, House took his place on the Council of Ten, where he negotiated compromises unacceptable to Wilson. The following month, Wilson returned to Paris. He decided that House had taken too many liberties in negotiations, and relegated him to the sidelines. After they returned to the US later that year, the two men never saw or spoke to each other again.
|A documentary by James Corbett on the history and origins of the Federal Reserve, in which House is a major player.|
- Godfrey Hodgson, Woodrow Wilson's right hand: the life of Colonel Edward M. House, 2006, Yale University Press, page: 126, https://books.google.com/books?id=4jcL20ZS_KUC&pg=PA126
- MacMillan, Margaret. Paris 1919. New York, Random House, 2002
- author: A. Scott Berg, title: Wilson, 2013, publisher: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 978-0-399-15921-3, pages: 571