Major riot breaks out in Spain: rioters burn down cars and set fire to banks, after propaganda spreads accusing a police officer of killing an African man

By Estefania Aguirre ( European correspondant)

On March 15, protesters took to the streets after the left-wing party Podemos – believed to have strong ties with the Bilderberg Group – blamed police for the death of a Senegalese immigrant in Madrid, Spain, who died of a heart attack.

In the aftermath of the unrest, during which demonstrators set fire to trash bins, parked cars and three bank branches during a wave of clashes with police that went on for two days, El ABC labelled Lavapiés as a ‘war zone.’

Twitter: the neighbourhood of Lavapiés in Madrid, Spain


Rock that was thrown and broke through a car window in Lavapiés in Madrid, Spain

In her book ‘Los planes de Bilderberg para España’ (Bilderberg’s plans for Spain), Cristina Martín Jiménez affirms that “Europe is today the laboratory of a possible world government. And this laboratory has grown thanks to the countries of southern Europe: Italy, Portugal, Greece and Spain.”

Javier Solana, former secretary general of the Council of the European Union who attended the Bilderberg meeting held in Sitges, Spain, in 2010, made reference to the idea of a world government during an academic conference in Barcelona.

Podemos – who claims to be an anti-globalisation party but has never criticised Bilderberg for its one world government views – appointed Juan Torres López, of the Universidad de Sevilla, and Vicenç Navarro, of the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland, to draft its economic plan in 2014.

One of the proposals of a book written by López and Navarro, Hay alternativas (There are alternatives), which is the basis of the economic programme of Podemos, is “the establishment of a world government that allows to compensate and reduce the power of international private groups, as well as facilitate the establishment of a different world.”

Podemos also supports the LGBT movement, now widely considered in Spain to be an ideology that protects women’s rights, and on March 8, the country witnessed what El Mundo reported was among the world’s largest women’s marches next to those of Istanbul, Kabul and Tehran.

The march included actions such as intimidating women who did not want to participate, vandalising local churches across the country and stripping their clothes off in front of the cathedral of San Sebastian in the Basque Autonomous Community.

The Bilderberg Group – aristocrats, members of royalty, politicians and heads of media – may also be using anti-Islamic propaganda and ‘coerced engineered migration’ (Kelly Greenhill, PhD) in Europe to destabilize it as a form of new imperialism, which aims at dividing and conquering through revolts and social unrest in a period of mass unemployment and austerity.

In Italy, 300 angry protesters suddenly took to the streets on March 6 after the death of a Senegalese immigrant in Florence by a man who insisted it was not racially motivated.

In the United Kingdom, the English Defense League has been growing in popularity after three anti-Islamic activists with big social media followings were refused entry to the country earlier this week. Its leader Stephen Christopher Yaxley, better known as Tommy Robinson, has now nearly half a million followers on his Twitter account.

On March 11, the Sunday Mirror published a story affirming that there were 1,000 abuse victims of Muslim gangs in Telford, England – a number which police later said had been exaggerated and ‘sensationalised.’

Many Europeans will not submit to these proxy wars nor to the interests of the members of Bilderberg – a very small but tyrannical ruling elite, which hopes to install policies without the actual consent of the population.