Kurt Nimmo

On June 6, 2008, we reported on Obama and Hillary secretly attending the Bilderberg meeting held at the Marriott Hotel in Chantilly, Virginia.

photoHenry Kissinger has racked up dozens of felony offenses over the years.

The rendezvous was kept secret for a good reason – Obama and Hillary had committed a felony.

It is illegal for “unauthorized citizens” to negotiate with foreign governments under the Logan Act, a law passed under the John Adams administration in 1799.

The Logan Act reads as follows:

Any citizen of the United States, wherever he may be, who, without authority of the United States, directly or indirectly commences or carries on any correspondence or intercourse with any foreign government or any officer or agent thereof, with intent to influence the measures or conduct of any foreign government or of any officer or agent thereof, in relation to any disputes or controversies with the United States, or to defeat the measures of the United States, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than three years, or both.

If you look at the official Bilderberg participant list (the Bilderbergers now post it on their “official” website), you will see a large number of U.S. citizens, including Massachusetts senator John Kerry, the governor of Indiana, a National Security adviser, and a large number of bankers, business CEOs, and assorted others.

All of them are in violation of the law and should be arrested immediately.

But then nobody has ever been convicted or arrested under the law. The only known indictment under the Logan Act was one that occurred in 1803 when a grand jury indicted Francis Flournoy, a Kentucky farmer, who published an article in the Frankfort Guardian of Freedom. Flournoy had advocated a separate nation in the western part of the United States allied with France.

And then there was the case of John D. Martin, a prisoner of war in North Korea, who was court-martialed for collaborating with North Korea and conducting “re-education” classes. The case was dismissed. In 1967, the government wanted to use the act against Stokely Carmichael for a visit he made to Hanoi during the Vietnam War. Carmichael was never charged.

Of course, when it comes to the titans of industry, banksters and globalists, the act is irrelevant – these folks operate on their own legal and moral plateau. Considering their other crimes – war, mass murder, the theft of trillions and other assorted monumental scams and felonies – violating the Logan Act pales in comparison.

It would be nice, though, if one or two of the cops now surrounding the Marriott in Chantilly marched into the meeting and arrested a few of the traitors, beginning with David Rockefeller and Henry Kissinger.