Occupy World: Peru Aiming to Dismantle Rothschild’s Media Monopoly*
By Bill White
Following on the heels of Argentina’s efforts to break up Grupo Clarin, the country’s major Jewish-owned media conglomerate, Peruvian President Ollanta Humala has begun work on the breakup of Grupo El Comercio, a newspaper publisher associated with The Wall Street Journal and the international Rothschild banking cartel.
“It is an embarrassment that we have a group that practically owns all of the media,” Humala said in a televised interview.
Last year Grupo El Comercio purchased Empresa Periodistica Nacional SA or Espensa, gaining control of Peru’s five largest newspapers and 70% of the Peruvian newspaper market, up from 50% beforehand.
In the United States, six companies—GE, Newscorp, Disney, Viacom, Time-Warner and CBS—own 90% of all media and newspapers that have survived two decades of circulation declines are owned by a handful of mega-publishers from The New York Times to Berkshire Hathaway and Amazon.com. This consolidation, and the collaborative effort of the almost exclusively Jewish or Zionist owners of these companies, maintains a relative uniformity of news and media opinion in America.
Grupo El Comercio is affiliated with Newscorp, publishers of The Wall Street Journal, a Rothschild-financed newspaper controlled by Australian-American media mogul Rupert Murdoch. The acquisition has left Peru with one media company, Grupo La Republica Publicaciones, SA, owning 18% of the remaining media, as these two companies between them own 87% of all Peruvian news. La Republica has sued to break up Grupo El Comercio, prompting Humala’s remarks.
The question of media ownership is vital to the independence of a nation. In the U.S., Zionist power has been largely built on media influence, which allowed Communism and world Zionism to fundamentally change American culture over the past century. Nations like Russia have struggled with the issue of nationalizing the media, and several South American countries, faced with subversion from internationalist interests who wish to exploit their people, have made similar moves.
Argentina, which has been targeted by globalists for the successful restructuring of its former International Monetary Fund debts and its independent currency policy, has had to wrestle with the globalist press. And now Peru, which is about to try its former president Alberto Fujimori for bribing media moguls into printing false news, is facing the same danger, which one Peruvian commentator called a “potentially very large threat to democracy.”