“Metternich was a fierce enemy of the revolutionary fires that were spreading through Europe. The Rothschild’s got to him through a member of the first Tugendbund (the sexual one), Frederick von Gentz. Gentz was Metternich’s right-hand man. Metternich was not financially minded, and he relied on Gentz’s advice concerning economics (Gentz’s ability to handle his private finances was terrible, but he had a knack for political economy). John Herries brought Gentz and the Rothschilds together. The family proceeded to bribe the man into their service. Gentz is an interesting character. He was a Freemason, so he was probably occultic. His involvement in the first Tugendbund League points to immorality. Another interesting fact is that I found most of his visits to the Rothschilds occurred on occultic holidays, such as the Winter Solstice. This may be a coincidence, but it is interesting nonetheless.

Gentz called the Rothschilds ‘a special species plantarum with its own characteristics.’ Gentz steadily brought Metternich into Rothschild’s web. By at least 1814, Metternich was an ally of the House of Rothschild. His goal was to protect the power of the old aristocracy. His plan was simply to extinguish revolution, and he began with Napoleon. Austria declared war on France and allied itself with Russia. England joined them to form a powerful coalition against Napoleon. The battle of Waterloo in 1815 decided the war. Metternich had led Europe to victory with the help of Nathan’s delivery network, which funded the overthrow. The victory made Metternich the most powerful man in Europe. Due to his speedy courier system, Nathan knew of the outcome of the Waterloo battle before the news reached any other Englander. A persistent myth is that he made the bulk of his fortune by manipulating the stock exchange with this knowledge.

First of all, he did manipulate the market, but he already had a fortune. This only added to it. Second of all, he might not have even made a significant profit (the issue is complicated and debatable). (I will not go into it.) Two years before his defeat, Napoleon had pulled out of Germany. In 1813, the Landgrave William of Hesse-Cassel returned to his province. Said one biographer: ‘Earlier, it had been the Rothschilds who had asked for favors. Now it was Landgrave and Buderus who tried to maintain a close connection.’ In 1818, Buderus died.”

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