Trilateral Commission

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Group.png Trilateral Commission  
(Deep state milieuPowerbase Sourcewatch WebsiteRdf-icon.png
Formation July 1973
Founder • Zbigniew Brzezinski
• David Rockefeller
Type think tank
Interest of Robert Eringer
A big money think tank with members drawn from US, Japan and Europe

The Trilateral Commission (TLC) was founded by Zbigniew Brzezinski and David Rockefeller in 1973. David Guyatt reports that it could be "said to be the Bilderberg group dressed in another frock"[1]. It is often mentioned together with the Bilderberg group and the Council On Foreign Relations. As of March 2017, it was poorly doumented by this website, but its importance should not be underrated.

Continued relevance

Within ten days of assuming power, Barack Obama had appointed eleven members of the Trilateral Commission to top-level and key positions in his administration, some 12% of the TLC's entire US membership.[2]

Failed Call for Investigation

In 1980, congressman Larry McDonald introduced American Legion National Convention Resolution 773 to the House of Representatives calling for a comprehensive congressional investigation into the Council on Foreign Relations and Trilateral Commission, but nothing came of it.[3] McDonald was killed in 1983 aboard Korean Air Lines Flight 007.


Related Document

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
CFR Membership 1993membership list4 November 2008FREE

Related Quotation

Paul Volcker“In 1952, straight from the London School of Economics, Volcker joined the Federal Reserve Bank of New York as an economist. He stayed for five years, until 1957, at which time Volcker moved from Liberty Street to become an economist for Chase Manhattan Bank, where he stayed for four years, until 1961. In 1961, Volcker went to the Treasury Department in Washington, thus completing the first round of his three stop "revolving door." Appointed as Deputy Undersecretary for Monetary Affairs, he held that job just long enough to learn the ropes in Washington, and returned to New York, to Chase Manhattan Bank, as Vice President in charge of Planning. After three years in that post, Volcker left in 1969 to become Undersecretary for Monetary Affairs at the U. S. Treasury Department. After five years, Volcker completed the second round of his "revolving door" with an appointment as President of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.

Volcker is also a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, the Rockefeller Foundation and the American Friends of the London School of Economics.

If Paul Volcker was a solitary phenomenon, we could make no case for Trilateral control of the Federal Reserve System. In fact, the Volcker phenomenon is one of a dozen parallel situations.”
Paul Volcker
Antony Sutton


  1. Document:The Spoils of War
  3. Marrs, Jim (2001), Rule by Secrecy: The Hidden History That Connects the Trilateral Commission, the Freemasons, and the Great Pyramids (PDF), New York: HarperCollins, ISBN 978-0-06-093184-1  (page 30.)