Wikileaks: Clinton Speech to Banks Calls for Western Hemisphere Without Borders, Admits Her Public Persona is a Lie

Eric Striker
Daily Stormer
October 8, 2016

Shortly after Wikileaks released the Podesta Emails full of Hillary Clinton related materials, the Zionist Washington Post responded by publishing an audio recording and looking terse about it, as if anyone but catladies already voting for Hillary will care.

The non-story about Trump is a tape of him from 11 years ago talking about how much he loves pussy, and how easy it is to get when you’re a billionaire. Wow, just wow, Donald Trump likes to have sex with women! Almost as outrageous as him using existing tax laws to pay fewer taxes!

Don’t look at Hillary’s Goldman Sachs speech!


During the Democratic Primaries, bought off Bernie pressed Hillary to release her closed door speeches to the world’s most powerful Judeo-Globalist banks. The speeches were more or less a legal bribe, Bill and Hillary have have made $153 million dollars in “speaking fees” alone.  The contents are what us in the know would expect them to be: Hillary Clinton is a bought and sold political vehicle for international finance, intending to create a borderless, raceless, ultra-capitalist world that enriches parasites that do not engage in productive work. She also admits that the policies she talks about in public don’t mean anything and are just meant to please the people, and that any regulation or crackdown on Wall Street corruption she will engage in will be purely superficial to ease popular discontent.

It should be noted that because these speeches were semi-public, Hillary sugarcoats and omits a lot, although it’s quite easy to read between the lines, especially when it comes to talk about global trade, as well as Russia and Iran emerging as uncompromising anti-poles to global Zionist hegemony. Here are some of the highlights I’ve dug up from the transcripts, just a few of 2,050 (of 50,000!) currently being unleashed by Wikileaks:


“My dream is a hemispheric common market, with open trade and open borders, some time in the future with energy that is as green and sustainable as we can get it, powering growth and opportunity for every person in the hemisphere.” [05162013 Remarks to Banco Itau.doc, p. 28]


“I think we have to have a concerted plan to increase trade already under the current circumstances, you know, that Inter-American Development Bank figure is pretty surprising. There is so much more we can do, there is a lot of low hanging fruit but businesses on both sides have to make it a priority and it’s not for governments to do but governments can either make it easy or make it hard and we have to resist, protectionism, other kinds of barriers to market access and to trade and I would like to see this get much more attention and be not just a policy for a year under president X or president Y but a consistent one.” [05162013 Remarks to Banco Itau.doc, p. 32]


“But, I have to say I was not convincing. I did not persuade the young people to do that and you know what happened. The Muslim Brotherhood won. In the beginning we said they won legitimately. We worked with them. We tried to persuade them, starting with President Morsi, to run an inclusive government, to make every Egyptian feel that they had a place at the table. They became much more interested in promoting their ideology, that produced a reaction. The military took over and now a general has become president. So those were very hard decisions to try to figure out how to manage on all of these fronts. But, the point I hope you take away is change for the sake of change is not going to make the difference you hope for unless you are prepared and organized to follow up on that change and politics, small P politics, is the way people in democracies work together to try to institutionalize the changes that you are seeking and I don’t know if we’re going to see any renewal of that kind of hopefulness in the Arab world for quite some time, because of the problems that arose as a result of overthrowing existing regimes without anything to fill the vacuum.” [Remarks to Fundacion TelMex, 9/5/14]

“Certainly Egypt posed very direct threats to Israel because of the, number one, instability and then number two, the unpredictability of the Morsi government.  That also posed in the eyes of the Saudis and the Emiratis a threat to them because they view the organized efforts for political Islam to be threatening their status quo.          We also were very concerned about the breeding of instability in terrorist havens in the Sinai which could be used just as the FATA between Pakistan and Afghanistan had been used by Al-Qaeda as launching sites for extremist attacks against Egypt, against Israel, against Jordan and further afield in the Gulf.” [Jewish United Fund Of Metropolitan Chicago Vanguard Luncheon, 10/28/13]

“But they see the current situation as one that they have to help the Egyptian military manage and control.  So it’s not that we take a position of doing nothing.  It’s that right now we are continuing most of the aid to the Egyptian military.  We are continuing the kind of ongoing contacts that we’ve done for decades.  We are working with the Israelis who are reestablishing their connections and on an ongoing, consultative basis working to keep the Sinai under control and try to head off other threats.  But Egypt is going to go through its own turmoil for a while, and they need a leader and a leadership ethos that will actually try and improve the lives of Egyptian people.” [2014 Jewish United Fund Advance & Major Gifts Dinner, 10/28/13]


“Thank you so much.  I’m deeply honored to receive this award from such an esteemed organization.  I know that the mayor is rushing off to his next assigned event and responsibility.  I just want to thank him and tell you that reliving a lot of my experiences with Rahm makes me once again realize how much you want him in any foxhole you end up in, maybe not at Buckingham Palace for tea with the Queen, but for any other challenging situation, he always had my back. He always had both President Clinton’s and President Obama’s back, and now he’s got Chicago’s back.  So if I were you, I would find some way to go spend some money because he probably has surveillance watching to determine who does and who doesn’t.” [American Society for Clinical Pathology Annual Meeting, 9/18/13]

SUPPORTS FRACKING  (an important cause staunchly opposed by Left-wing and environmentalist groups ):

CLINTON: So I am an all-in kind of person, all-of-the-above kind of person when it comes to America’s energy and environmental future. And I would like us to get over the political divide and put our heads together and figure out how we can be really, really smart about doing this. I mean, fracking was developed at the Department of Energy. I mean, the whole idea of how fracking came to be available in the marketplace is because of research done by our government. And I’ve promoted fracking in other places around the world. Because when you look at the strangle-hold that energy has on so many countries and the decisions that they make, it would be in America’s interest to make even more countries more energy self-sufficient. So I think we have to go at this in a smart, environmentally conscious way, pursuing a clean-energy alternative agenda while we also promote the advantages that are going to come to us, especially in manufacturing, because we’re now going to produce more oil and gas. And that’s what I would like to see us talking about instead of standing on two sides of the divide and not working to try to minimize the damage and maximize the upside. [Clinton Speech For Deutsche Bank, 4/24/13]

AUDIENCE MEMBER: Thanks very much. I’m wondering if you can comment on the issues at stake in the evaluation of the Keystone XL pipeline and maybe more broadly talk about the role that energy and the environment both play in our foreign policy. SECRETARY CLINTON: Well, I can talk generally. I can’t specifically, because the State Department makes the decision, recommendation about Keystone pipeline, and it’s not appropriate for me to comment on the merits or on the ultimate decision. But it is something that I care deeply about, energy and the environment, because I think we have a fabulous opportunity to get both right in this country. As Secretary of State I created the first Energy Bureau, because, as you know, we’re on the cusp of being energy self-sufficient. And that is a big change from where we were a decade ago. The ability to extract both gas and oil from previously used places that didn’t seem to have much more to offer, but now the technology gives us the chance to go in and recover oil and gas; or with the new technology known as fracking, we are truly on a path — and it’s not just United States; it’s all of North America — that will be net energy exporters assuming we do it right. And doing it right means not sacrificing the environment in ways that are preventable. There will always be some environmental cost in extracting hydrocarbons, rare earth minerals, you name it from both the earth and the oceans. But we ought to be smart enough, and we ought to be committed enough to ensure that we set the example for the world about how to do it with the minimal amount of environmental damage. I think that’s all within our reach. And I believe that we can afford to do it, and I think we have an obligation to do it. So I want to see us become the number one oil and gas producer while we also pursue a clean-energy agenda at the same time. I don’t think it has to be either or. I think it’s a mistake to think it does. I happen to think we are missing a great opportunity by not dealing with climate change, not just because it’s a rolling crisis that we’re dealing with, but also I think there’s a lot of money to be made from pioneering and manufacturing and exporting and creating a global market for how we deal with climate change. [Clinton Speech For Deutsche Bank, 4/24/13]


SECRETARY CLINTON:  Well, we do better.  I mean, that’s the problem.  We have a lot of information.  And not the kind of information that most of our citizens are worried about because I really have no evidence and have no reason to believe that, you know, we’ve got people listening to American citizens’ conversations.  But the collection of the metadata is something that has proven to be very useful.” [Goldman Sachs Builders And Innovators Summit, 10/29/13]


PRESIDENT JACKSON:  Thank you. You know, at SHRM, as HR professionals, we are actively engaged in this debate over comprehensive immigration reform. We see reform as a way to address the projected skills gap that we see in the U.S. Now, your voting record in the Senate indicates a strong support for expanding the H-1B Guest Worker Visa Program. What are your thoughts on the immigration reform debate, and where do you think it’s headed? MS. HILLARY CLINTON:  Well, I hope it’s heading toward a new law that will resolve a lot of these hard issues about comprehensive immigration reform. I’m very hopeful that the debate now going on in the Senate that they’ll reach a bipartisan agreement, pass a bill and then send it to the House to consider it, and hopefully, the House will pass a comparable bill and then we can work out the differences.  It’s way overdue. I mean, if you look at what the core of the debate is, yes, we need to make sure we have border security.  That’s not only about immigration.  That’s about terrorism, criminal activities, trafficking drugs, people, guns.  I mean, there’s many reasons to have effective border security in addition to the immigration reasons. We have to do more to bring people out of the shadows, hold employers accountable if they continue to employ people that they know are illegal and put people who are willing to pay their dues literally and figuratively in line for legal status. So I think the bill that the four Republicans and four Democrats came up with has the core principles that we need to enact. I’m sure there will be a lot of variations on amendments, but if the core stays the same, I think that’s important. Now, specifically about H-1B visas, you know, we give so many more student visas than we give H-1B visas.  We educate people in our institutions, and then we don’t let them stay in our country and work for you and work on behalf of improving our productivity and dealing with our problems. So I know you have advocated strongly for a lot of these reforms.  I support what you’re trying to do because I think our economic recovery is to some extent fueled by a steady stream of well-qualified, productive workers coming out of our own institutions, native born, legally here and those who have something to contribute who are going to help us continue to grow our economy.” [Hillary Clinton remarks at SHRRM Chicago, 6/15/13]


“MS. CLINTON:  They wanted—yeah.  But I mean, people will fight for themselves.  They will fight for themselves, but this is fighting for a program.  I mean, the calculation is exactly as you described it.  It’s a very hard one, which is why when people just pontificate that, you know, we have no choice.  We have to bomb the facilities. They act as though there would be no consequences either predicted or unpredicted.  Of course there would be, and you already are dealing with a regime that is the principal funder and supplier of terrorism in the world today” [ Speech to Goldman Sachs, 2013 IBD Ceo Annual Conference, 6/4/13]

“Now, on the other side, there are those who certainly think it would be very bad.  It might cause a reaction on the part of certain elements within Iran that could become uncontrollable.  It could be a signal to a lot of the neighbors to take action against Iranian assets.  So this is not a very easy message to convey in a way that it causes the kind of reaction that one would want from inside Iran.” [2014 Jewish United Fund Advance & Major Gifts Dinner, 10/28/13]

“So along comes Rouhani who was a nuclear negotiator about ten or so years ago for Iran.  He’s on a big charm offensive, the new foreign minister is on a big charm offensive. How far he will be able to go given the Supreme Leader and the Revolutionary Guard is not clear yet, but it’s very important for us to test that.   It’s very important for us to engage in the diplomacy that was created by the coercive sanctions for two reasons:  First, to really explore in depth what they are willing to do and in return for what; and second, to keep our International Sanctions Coalition together because if the Iranians are on their charm offensive, it’s not just with us, it’s with the Europeans, it’s with the Asians, it’s certainly with the Russians and the Chinese.  And if they are in a position to be able to say, ‘Look, we were prepared to answer a lot of the concerns of the United States and the West, but, of course, the United States wouldn’t negotiate with us so we feel like we’ve done our part so why don’t you buy some more oil and gas,’ I mean, that’s what we have to try to avoid to try to keep them in as tight a position as possible while we test the diplomacy.” [Jewish United Fund Of Metropolitan Chicago Vanguard Luncheon, 10/28/13]


“So I think that there’s a—and there’s a constant effort on the part of the leadership of Israel to make it clear that, you know, they are not going to abide the nuclear program or the terrorist program and to send those messages every day in every way, publicly and privately, to try to influence not just the behavior inside Iran, but increasingly, the larger gulf.  I mean, one of the—one of the developments of the Arab spring is that you now have Israel and Saudi Arabia more closely aligned in their foreign policy.          MR. ELLIOTT BADZIN:  Who would have thunk it? SECRETARY HILLARY CLINTON:  Who would have?          And not only about Iran, which they—they both put at the top of their list of concerns, but about Egypt and about Syria and about a lot of other things.” [Beth El Synagogue’s 13th National Speaker Series, 10/27/13]


CLINTON: You just have to sort of figure out how to — getting back to that word, “balance” — how to balance the public and the private efforts that are necessary to be successful, politically, and that’s not just a comment about today. That, I think, has probably been true for all of our history, and if you saw the Spielberg movie, Lincoln, and how he was maneuvering and working to get the 13th Amendment passed, and he called one of my favorite predecessors, Secretary Seward, who had been the governor and senator from New York, ran against Lincoln for president, and he told Seward, I need your help to get this done. And Seward called some of his lobbyist friends who knew how to make a deal, and they just kept going at it. I mean, politics is like sausage being made. It is unsavory, and it always has been that way, but we usually end up where we need to be. But if everybody’s watching, you know, all of the back room discussions and the deals, you know, then people get a little nervous, to say the least. So, you need both a public and a private position. And finally, I think — I believe in evidence-based decision making. I want to know what the facts are. I mean, it’s like when you guys go into some kind of a deal, you know, are you going to do that development or not, are you going to do that renovation or not, you know, you look at the numbers. You try to figure out what’s going to work and what’s not going to work. [Clinton Speech For National Multi-Housing Council, 4/24/13]


“But certainly increasing productivity, fewer jobs is the simplest, greater competition from abroad as the world began to really open up and I think there was a reversal to some extent fueled by technology but also fueled by thoughtful policies in the 90’s where there was this, you know, economic boom that created 22 million new jobs and lots of people, you know, took advantage of that.” [05162013 Remarks to Banco Itau.doc, p. 44-45]

“Just think of what doubling the trade between the United States and Latin America would mean for everybody in this room and it doesn’t happen by accident, it happens because people get up every day and decide they’re going to make an effort.” [05162013 Remarks to Banco Itau.doc, p. 14]


“The North American future that I imagine is one that would give us energy connectivity, give us a much more open border where goods and services more easily flowed, would give us the chance to put our heads together about what else we can do together, bringing Mexico in to continue the work we have started on health care like early warning systems for epidemic diseases.  We saw that in 2009 with the spread of a particularly virulent form of the flu that first came to our part of the world and Mexico, and because of the cooperation, because of the investments we made, were able to stop it in its tracks.” [Remarks for CIBC, 1/22/15]

PUTIN SHOOTS DOWN HER SUGGESTION OF CREATING A UNITED FRONT AGAINST IRAN, ADMITS RUSSIA ISN’T ACTUALLY A THREAT (Jews are really angry about Iran containing Israeli expansion in the Middle East, and Russia’s support):

“I last saw [Putin] in Vladivostok where I represented President Obama in September for the Asia Pacific economic community.  I sat next to him.  He’s an engaging and, you know, very interesting conversationalist.  We talked about a lot of issues that were not the hot-button issues between us, you know, his view on missile defense, which we think is misplaced because, you know, we don’t believe that there will be a threat from Russia, but we think that both Russia and the United States are going to face threats from their perimeter, either from rogue states like Iran or from terrorist groups, that’s not the way he sees it.” [Hillary Clinton remarks at Sanford Bernstein, 5/29/13]


“In terms of interesting, Vladimir Putin is always interesting.  You’re never quite sure what he’s going to do or say next, and he’s always—he walks around with, you know, a redwood chip on his shoulder defending and promoting, you know, Mother Russia.  So he and I have had our interesting moments.  He accused me of personally causing all the riots after the contested election two years ago, but he is someone who you have to deal with.  You can’t, you know, just wish he would go away.  He has a huge country and huge potential for causing problems for many people so I always tried to figure out some way to connect with him, what we could talk about that maybe we had some common ground” [Jewish United Fund Of Metropolitan Chicago Vanguard Luncheon, 10/28/13]


“So we now have what everybody warned we would have, and I am very concerned about the spillover effects.  And there is still an argument that goes on inside the administration and inside our friends at NATO and the Europeans.  How do intervene—my view was you intervene as covertly as is possible for Americans to intervene.  We used to be much better at this than we are now.  Now, you know, everybody can’t help themselves.  They have to go out and tell their friendly reporters and somebody else:  Look what we’re doing and I want credit for it, and all the rest of it” [ Speech to Goldman Sachs, 2013 IBD Ceo Annual Conference, 6/4/13]

“One way is a very hands off, step back, we don’t have a dog in this hunt, let them kill themselves until they get exhausted, and then we’ll figure out how to deal with what the remnants are. That’s a position held by people who believe that there is no way, not just for the United States but others, to stop the killing before the people doing the killing and the return killing are tired of killing each other.  So it’s a very hands-off approach.” [2014 Jewish United Fund Advance & Major Gifts Dinner, 10/28/13]


“Now, there is another group, which basically argued we do have a national interest in this because refugee flows, jihadist recruitment, giving of large parts of Syria over to uncontrollable groups that threaten Israel, Jordan and others, through conventional means is very much against our interests, and the debate has been can you really influence that? Some of us thought, perhaps, we could, with a more robust, covert action trying to vet, identify, train and arm cadres of rebels that would at least have the firepower to be able to protect themselves against both Assad and the Al-Qaeda-related jihadist groups that have, unfortunately, been attracted to Syria. That’s been complicated by the fact that the Saudis and others are shipping large amounts of weapons—and pretty indiscriminately—not at all targeted toward the people that we think would be the more moderate, least likely, to cause problems in the future, but this is another one of those very tough analytical problems.” [2014 Jewish United Fund Advance & Major Gifts Dinner, 10/28/13]


JACK LEWIN:  Very good.  Thank you. Some of the questions came from this audience.  We had a whole lot of them.  But a parallel to this question was one about the corporate tax rate.  The U.S. corporate tax rate is higher than most of our developed nation colleagues.  And so I think without kind of    a real sincere just what if we looked at that one area as a means of improving our international ability to compete in the global economy?  Is that something, have you thought about that at all?  SEC. HILLARY CLINTON:  Well, you know, I think that there are a number of reforms that we should consider to make ourselves more competitive.  That certainly could be on the table and to be looked at as part of a broader package, because if all you do is lower the rates and you don’t have some path forward as to what you’re trying to achieve and what the loss revenues might mean for pick your favorite subject, basic science or whatever it might be.  Then there’s a price to pay.  You have to be prepared to pay that price.” [Remarks to Cardiovascular Research Foundation, 9/15/14]


“That was one of the reasons that I started traveling in February of ’09, so people could, you know, literally yell at me for the United States and our banking system causing this everywhere.  Now, that’s an oversimplification we know, but it was the conventional wisdom. And I think that there’s a lot that could have been avoided in terms of both misunderstanding and really politicizing what happened with greater transparency, with greater openness on all sides, you know, what happened, how did it happen, how do we prevent it from happening?  You guys help us figure it out and let’s make sure that we do it right this time. And I think that everybody was desperately trying to fend off the worst effects institutionally, governmentally, and there just wasn’t that opportunity to try to sort this out, and that came later.” [Goldman Sachs AIMS Alternative Investments Symposium, 10/24/13]

“And, you know, let me just briefly say that one of the ways I look at domestic as well as international issues is by trying to focus not just on the headlines, although those are insistent and demand your attention, but to keep an eye on the trend lines.  And many of you in this room are masters of the trend lines.  You see over the horizon, you think about products that nobody has invented, and you go about the business of trying to do that.” [Goldman Sachs Builders And Innovators Summit, 10/29/13]


“Remember what Teddy Roosevelt did.  Yes, he took on what he saw as the excesses in the economy, but he also stood against the excesses in politics.  He didn’t want to unleash a lot of nationalist, populistic reaction.  He wanted to try to figure out how to get back into that balance that has served America so well over our entire nationhood. Today, there’s more that can and should be done that really has to come from the industry itself, and how we can strengthen our economy, create more jobs at a time where that’s increasingly challenging, to get back to Teddy Roosevelt’s square deal.  And I really believe that our country and all of you are up to that job.” [Clinton Remarks to Deutsche Bank, 10/7/14]


“I’ll tell you a quick story about President George W. Bush.  So we’re attacked in 9/11.  I go with my colleague, Chuck Schumer, to New York to meet with Governor Pataki, Mayor Giuliani, and other officials, and to go see the horror that had been inflicted on us. The next day, we’re in the Oval Office.  And we had done some back-of-the-envelope calculations.  And we asked President Bush — we were in the Oval Office with the two senators from Virginia because of the attack on the Pentagon, and Schumer and me.  And President Bush said, ‘What do I need to do?’  And I said, ‘We need $20 billion. We’ve got to quickly get the stock market up, we’ve got to quickly start spending money in order to rebuild lower Manhattan.’  ‘Done.’  He said, ‘You got it.’” [Hillary Clinton’s Remarks at Ameriprise, 7/26/14]