Switzerland/Deep state

From Wikispooks
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Group.png Switzerland/Deep state
(Deep state)Rdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
Switzerland Deep state.jpg
Exposed byDino Bellasi
Switzerland is the place for significant deep state activities. Houses the BIS.

Switzerland is the centre of many supranational deep state groups. The BIS is Geographically based in Switzerland, although like the City of London, it actually has an anomolous leghal status which works to its advantage, such as preventing any unwanted intervention by Swiss authorities.

The few families

Nominally having one of the most democratic forms of government in the world, Switzerland is in fact run by a network of a few dozen very rich families who control the large Swiss companies. [citation needed] This control has been diluted since the event of globalization, especially since its acceleration in the 1990s.



Full article: Bank of International Settlements
The BIS tower of Basel

The Bank of International Settlements (the central bankers' central bank) is based in Basel, Switzerland.

Multinational corporations

Switzerland is home to some of the largest global companies, with one of the highest concentrations of Fortune 500 companies.[1] The Swiss deep state will defend the interests of these corporations, by persecuting whistleblowers.


The Rive-Reine-Conference is a secretive elite get-together arranged by the multinational corporation Nestlé.

Intelligence services

Switzerland joined a partnership with NATO in 1996, the so -called "Partnership for Peace"; Since 2018, the Swiss intelligence service (NDB) has also been managed by a general close to NATO.[2]

For decades the Swiss services have done extensive monitoring and screening of dissidents, including updating arrest lists containing several thousand people [citation needed].


During the Cold War, Switzerland had a stay-behind network called P-26.

Daniele Ganser believes P26 might have been behind two false flag attacks in the Basel region, with the intent to discredit opponents of nuclear power, similar to what happened in Luxemburg. On January 30, 1983, after the Federal Council had voted yes to the Kaiseraugst nuclear power plant, an anonymous group mounted explosive charges on two high-voltage lines in Rheinfelden and Pratteln. The charge did not go off in Rheinfelden, in Pratteln it destroyed a corner mast. "It would be worth examining these attacks again today for the possibility of state terrorism," said Ganser in 2013. After the attacks, the then president of "Never Again Atomic Power Plants", Alexander Euler, expressed the suspicion that it could have been a targeted provocation to discredit the opponents of the nuclear power plant.

The theory made it into parliament: In March 1991, SP Councilor Esther Bührer wanted to know from the Federal Council whether the P-26 had been involved in the attacks. Federal Councilor Kaspar Villiger answered on June 10, 1991: "There is no evidence whatsoever of a connection between the (...) P-26 and the unsolved attacks on plants in the energy industry," saying the explosives technology used had already been described in the early 1960s in the defense publication "Total Resistance" and was therefore generally known.[3]

It is known that a high-ranking intelligence officer infiltrated the anti-nuclear power movement in the 1980s. He gathered information, and also worked to create discord between the Swiss activists and their West-German friends.[4]

Secret army structures continued in operation after the Cold War, despite the nominal reason for their existence, the Soviet Union no longer existing. This was confirmed in 1998, when a large arms cache was discovered at the arrest of "rouge" intelligence officer Dino Bellasi, who had supervised training of an unknown number of "sports enthusiasts" with these weapons.


Swiss media is dominated by a deep state network of leading journalists and editors. Names include Mathias Döpfner, Michael Ringier, Eric Gujer, Pietro Supino, Swiss members of government Doris Leuthard, Ueli Maurer, Johann Schneider-Ammann and Pascal Couchepin. (SPR)

The CEO of the NZZ media group, Felix R. Graf, and the former SRG general director, Roger de Weck, are both Young Global Leaders of the World Economic Forum (WEF). SRF moderator Arthur Honegger as well as the NZZ correspondents Niklaus Nuspliger and Marie-Astrid Langer are Young Leaders of the American Swiss Foundation.[2]

Many department editors and correspondents for the NZZ have attended Bilderberg conferences. Also people from the state-owned SRF TV and radio have attended.

Tamedia President Pietro Supino was appointed to the board of directors of the Italian group Editorial in April 2020, which includes La Repubblica and La Stampa, and which in turn was taken over by the investment company Exor, co-owner of the British Economist.


109 Swiss have visited the Bilderberg. Some Swiss citizens are known to have attended Le Cercle.

World Economic Forum

Full article: World Economic Forum

Many Swiss selected Young Global Leaders by the World Economic Forum. The WEF AGMs are customarily held in Davos Switzerland, and thousands of Swiss government employees such as the army and police help with security.


Like in many other countries, the Covid deep event was handled by the military. The supply agreement with Pfizer for Covid jabs was signed on behalf of Switzerland by Chief of the Armed Forces Thomas Süssli and Major General Thomas Kaiser.[5]

Many thanks to our Patrons who cover ~2/3 of our hosting bill. Please join them if you can.