Rembrandt Portraits Ends Up In The Pockets Of The Rothschild

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Rembrandt Portraits Ends Up In The Pockets Of The Rothschild

Netherlands and France each give 80 million euros to buy two portraits by Rembrandt. That amount ends up in the pockets of the wealthy Illuminati Rothschild banking family.

More than half (56%) of the Dutch were against the purchase of the paintings, as it turned out based on a poll by Maurice de Hond. However, the canvases are bought. The Rijksmuseum is not going to pay for the Rembrandts, the government needs to pay the 80 million themselves.

It is about the wedding portraits of Maerten Soolmans and Oopjen Coppit. They have pose in 1634 for a young Rembrandt. The paintings are currently part of the Eric the Rothschild Collection. Because the Louvre had no money for the wealthy banking family he had to put them up for sale.

Bussemaker Minister of Culture negotiate with France last summer on the joint purchase of the paintings. However, they did not notify the cabinet and parliament.

The Rothschilds, since they in the 18th century as the “bankers of kings and states’ have swarmed over Europe, many have maintained warm relations with the authorities. The Rothschilds are the result of a German-Jewish banking family. Nathan Mayer Rothschild made a fortune in the financial markets in London. Within 10 years he had with his brothers offices in Paris, Vienna, Naples and Frankfurt.

The tentacles of the Rothschilds reached far. The bank invested heavily in mining, among other industries. The family was known for its fine wines.

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