The Carnegie 2001 awards ceremony took place at the New York Public Library, honoring Anthony Fauci, Bill Gates Sr., George Soros and David Rockefeller.
Two months to the day after the attack on the World Trade Center in New York City, we see a strange a curious sight unfolding on December 11th, 2001, that puts all the main players of the New World Order and the Great Reset in the same room at the same time. With America still deeply in mourning over the deaths of 3,000 people in the Twin Towers, and confusion reigning across the land, why are people like Anthony Fauci, George Soros, Bill Gates Sr., and David Rockefeller grinning and happy at an awards ceremony?
“Behold ye among the heathen, and regard, and wonder marvellously: for I will work a work in your days, which ye will not believe, though it be told you.” Habakkuk 1:5 (KJB)
Think about who was in that room, think long and hard. You have George Soros, the main architect behind the New World Order along with David Rockefeller who was already admitted to be part of a global cabal. You have Bill Gates Sr., famous eugenicist and former head of baby killing corporation Planned Parenthood. Gates son Bill Gates in 2020 is working hard to vaccinate every human on earth and implant them with a digital identification. And last but not least, you have Anthony Fauci who in 2020 is a key co-conspirator in the Great Reset.
Are you awake yet? Do you still think that the crazy events of 2020 weren’t already planned decades earlier? Listen to what David Rockefeller said about the New World Order and the accused global conspiracy, and you should believe his words.
David Rockefeller on the press keeping Bilderberger meetings quiet:
“We are grateful to the Washington Post, the New York Times, Time Magazine and other great publications whose directors have attended our meetings and respected their promises of discretion for almost 40 years……It would have been impossible for us to develop our plan for the world if we had been subjected to the lights of publicity during those years. But, the world is more sophisticated and prepared to march towards a world government. The super-national sovereignty of an intellectual elite and world bankers is surely preferable to the national auto-determination practiced in past centuries.” ― David Rockefeller
David Rockefeller on working to create the New World Order:
“For more than a century ideological extremists at either end of the political spectrum have seized upon well-publicized incidents such as my encounter with Castro to attack the Rockefeller family for the inordinate influence they claim we wield over American political and economic institutions. Some even believe we are part of a secret cabal working against the best interests of the United States, characterizing my family and me as ‘internationalists’ and of conspiring with others around the world to build a more integrated global political and economic structure–one world, if you will. If that’s the charge, I stand guilty, and I am proud of it.”― David Rockefeller, Memoirs
Think about not only who was in that room on December 11th, 2001, and what their combined evil represents, but think of them doing it two months to the day after the Twin Towers were brought down. They are showing you who they are, and their legacy is staring us right in the face here and now in 2020 as we are about to face mandatory vaccinations and digital identifications.
First Andrew Carnegie Medals Awarded to Seven Visionaries of Modern Philanthropy
The laureates of the first Andrew Carnegie Medals — some of whom represent families — are among the most illustrious in the history of philanthropy. They are Ambassadors Walter H. and Leonore Annenberg on behalf of the Annenberg Foundation, Brooke Astor, Irene Diamond, the Gates family, David and Laurance S. Rockefeller on behalf of the Rockefeller family, George Soros and Ted Turner.
The awards ceremony took place at the New York Public Library, symbolizing the great importance Mr. Carnegie placed on libraries. His early philanthropic contributions focused on libraries and some 2,500 public libraries were built in his name around the world.
An audience of cultural, philanthropic and government leaders attended as history’s first Carnegie Medals were presented by dignitaries with household names. The presenters included television journalists Tom Brokaw, Bill Moyers and Barbara Walters; Pulitzer-Prize winning historian David McCullough; AOL Time Warner Co-Chief Operating Officer Richard D. Parsons; the respected AIDS researcher and Director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases at NIH Dr. Anthony S. Fauci and World Bank Managing Director Mamphela Ramphele. CNN’s Senior Anchor Judy Woodruff, a trustee of Carnegie Corporation of New York, served as the master of ceremonies.
The awards ceremony celebrated one of the most important financial transactions of the 20th century, when J.P. Morgan purchased U.S. Steel for $480 million (the equivalent of $10.6 billion today) from Andrew Carnegie, who then devoted the rest of his life to philanthropy on a level not then seen in America or anywhere else. By his death, Mr. Carnegie had given away 90 percent of his fortune. The awards ceremony formed the high point of the daylong centennial celebration, during which leaders of Carnegie institutions worldwide held a first-ever joint board meeting aimed at revitalizing their missions prior to jointly awarding the Carnegie medals and bronze bust of Andrew Carnegie to the seven laureates.
The Carnegie family of institutions voted on a resolution to select and award the Andrew Carnegie Medals of Philanthropy biennially.
According to citations for the awardees, Ambassadors Walter H. and Leonore Annenberg, who jointly head the Annenberg Foundation, were selected for the historic role their foundation has played in helping America’s schoolchildren meet the challenges of the 21st century and for their personal commitment to strengthening education and the arts. Among their many gifts is the $500 million Annenberg Challenge Grant, the largest single gift ever bestowed on public education in the United States. Ambassador Leonore Annenberg accepted the award on behalf of her husband and herself.
Brooke Astor, who as president of the Vincent Astor Foundationhas been a major force behind the revitalization of the New York Public Library, was chosen for her unstinting efforts on behalf of New York City’s great cultural and education institutions during 40 years of inspired philanthropy.
Irene Diamond — who discovered the property that became the Hollywood classic Casablanca and who helped bring Burt Lancaster and Robert Redford to Hollywood — was selected for her trailblazing gifts to combat AIDS and to educate the public about the disease. She served as president of the Aaron Diamond Foundation, which distributed all of its assets and became the nation’s largest private supporter of AIDS research. She was also recognized for her continuing support of the arts in New York City.
- The Gates family — William H. Gates III, Melinda French Gates and William H. Gates Sr. — who are setting new standards of giving for the 21st century as heads of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, were selected for their leadership in reaffirming an ethic of responsibility to the world at large and for their landmark efforts to promote health equity around the globe, help all students achieve and to bridge the digital divide. William H. Gates, Sr., accepted the award on behalf of the Gates family.
- The Rockefeller family was recognized for its exceptional record of philanthropy over the last century. Third and fourth generations of the family now continue to build on philanthropic roots established by John D. Rockefeller, who, along with Andrew Carnegie, set standards for all who followed. David Rockefeller accepted the award on behalf of himself, his brother, Laurance S. Rockefeller, and the entire Rockefeller family.
- George Soros, whose global network of foundations and Open Society Institutes spend nearly a half-billion dollars each year to support projects in education, public health, civil society development and other areas, was chosen as a laureate for his leadership and vision in fostering open societies and a better life for billions of citizens of the world.
Capping the Carnegie Centennial was an evening concert at Carnegie Hall, which Andrew Carnegie founded in 1889 after acquiring seven parcels of land on 57th Street, considered at the time an outpost on the city’s cultural map.
Andrew Carnegie’s philanthropic efforts actually began in 1870. In “The Gospel of Wealth,” which he published in 1889, he outlined his philosophy of giving, which asserted that the rich are merely “trustees” of their wealth and are under a moral obligation to distribute it in ways that promote the welfare and happiness of the common man. He died in 1919, leaving his wife and their daughter. His great grandsons Roswell Miller and Kenneth Miller — whose 15-month-old son is the first in the family to be named Andrew Carnegie — attended Carnegie Centennial events. READ MORE