De Groene Amsterdammer

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Publication.png De Groene Amsterdammer 
(newspaper)Rdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
GroeneAmst.png
TypeIndependent
Founded1877
Author(s)Unknown
Local copyBroken Link: [[{{{local}}}]]
Dutch independent newspaper noted to report many annoying articles against the Dutch Deep State, without calling them out.

The Groene Amsterdammer or commonly known as "the Groene" is part of the Dutch independent media headed from Amsterdam. It enjoys relatively much more freedom than the bigger corporate newspapers. It employs a network of freelance journalists. It is only reported very slightly in corporate media. It is one of the few Dutch newspapers though to upload all their articles in the paper online afterward.

History

The paper was saved by a loyal group of former corporate pundits in newspapers who didn't accept the working with the Nazis. Nowadays (after the death of most of them) it is supported by a research-foundation, it often has a Dutch Minister of State in their foundation's board. The paper received donations from personal house-friends that ISGP has named "suspicious" of the Dutch royal family.

World War 2

Unlike other Dutch newspapers like De Telegraaf, AD, NRC Handelsblad & others, the Groene just ceased publication during World War 2 and refused cooperation with the Nazi-occupants.

Klaas Bruinsma

According to known newspaper De Groene, Klaas Bruinsma[1];

  • Bruinsma's money launderer was the judicial advisor for Queen Beatrix, in fact he was explicitly named during his tenure as judge in Amsterdam.
  • Bruinsma's operational lawyer - who was being officially investigated by Dutch and Swiss authorities - is seen on a photo in November 1999 in New York with King Willem-Alexander Ferdinand. They were part of the same marathon-team.
  • The state police of Utrecht was apparently connected to Bruinsma according to a parliamentary inquiry.

It connected multiple lawyers of the royal house to Klaas Bruinsma personally.[2]

CIA

De Groene reported in 2000, Surinam dictator Desi Bouterse to be cornered by an alliance of Operation Gladio bosses, neighboring countries, and spooks within his own ranks working for the CIA.[3] Surinam was on a list to be invaded by the alliance, but the great amount of Dutch casualties was officially given as reasoning, while de Groene paints a different view; hinting of the illgegal drug trade with South American (if not Libya) CIA countries by the Surinam-government.

Operation Gladio

De Groene reported widely about the Dutch Gladio revelations with Dutch historians Wiebes and de Graaff's findings in an editorial depicting Lubbers to have lied about the actual clandestine operations and purposes of the organization. Their initial direct allies from the start next to the British were the CIA and the Mossad. It appears a Clandestine Planning Committee planned and organized foreign "counter-intelligence" operations that at times tried to instigate coup d'etat's. The Dutch Gladio-division and a predecessor of the MIVD were actually working together in the same building actively aiming to work together with the same methods for policies the SDS were following. At the supposed end of gladio there were 38 known Dutch hidden weapon depots.

The division was involved in a coup in 1965; Two Dutch agents got caught in Moscow and jailed for two years, and planned a full-scale invasion of Suriname in 1986, Maxime Verhagen, Ruud Lubbers & []Hans van den Broek]].[4] but canceled the CIA request out of fear for too many casualties. Other plans included killing Dutch Princess Irene in 1975 with Spanish gladio-agents and Prime Minister Cals was rumored to have escaped a coup in 1965 by Dutch counterparts.[5] An active army major and an ex-sergeant of the special ops division threatened to "put agricultural poison in baby power" in 1992 when blackmailing Dutch food business Nutricia.[6][7] Interesting to note was that the government covered up stolen depots. Who tipped crime bosses of these depots and how they knew how to avoid the inspection is also a quite peculiar question unanswered.


Social Engineering

The paper, although still quite placing trust in institutions and their official narrative, has provided time and time again decent analysis (sometimes touching deep politics) of Dutch social control and their political effects, particularly in social engineering.



References