Undeniable Proof Emerges That JP Morgan Sunk The Titanic To Form Federal Reserve
The biggest false flag in history orchestrated by banksters
Shocking new evidence has emerged that JP Morgan carefully orchestrated the sinking of the Titanic so that he could form the Federal Reserve.
Back in 1889, a book was written by Morgan Robertson, spookily titled “Wreck of the Titan”, detailed the demise of a luxury liner that hit an iceberg killing everyone on board.
The book became eerily prophetic as the disaster would play out almost to the exact detail of the book.
What was different with the Titanic were the huge political implications it would have after it sunk.
Some of the wealthiest key figures in the financial industry died when the Titanic sunk and all of them had one thing in common; they opposed the Federal Reserve.
FACT: JP Morgan funded/built the Titanic
There was a book (see below) titled “The Titan” published 14 years before the Titanic sank and look at the similarities. Did they hatch a plan at Jekyll Island to build a ship to eliminate the competition? Similarities to the Titanic are as follows:
Although the novel was written before the Olympic-class Titanic had even been designed, there are some remarkable similarities between the fictional and real-life counterparts. Like the Titanic, the fictional ship sank in April in the North Atlantic, and there were not enough lifeboats for the passengers. There are also similarities between the size (800 ft long for Titan versus 882 ft 9 in long for the Titanic), speed (25 knots for Titan, 21 knots for Titanic) and life-saving equipment.
Beyond the name, the similarities between the Titanic and the fictional Titan include:
Described as “unsinkable”
The Titanic was the world’s largest luxury liner (882 feet, displacing 63,000 long tons), and was once described as being practically “unsinkable”. The Titan was the largest craft afloat and the greatest of the works of men (800 feet, displacing 75,000 tons), and was considered “unsinkable”.
Shortage of lifeboats
The Titanic carried only 16 lifeboats, plus 4 Engelhardt folding lifeboats, less than half the number required for her passenger capacity of 3000. The Titan carried “as few as the law allowed”, 24 lifeboats, less than half needed for her 3000 capacity.
Struck an iceberg
Moving too fast at 22½ knots, the Titanic struck an iceberg on the starboard side on the night of April 14, 1912 in the North Atlantic 400 miles away from Newfoundland. Also on an April night, in the North Atlantic 400 miles from Newfoundland (Terranova), the Titan hit an iceberg while traveling at 25 knots, also on the starboard side.
The unsinkable Titanic sank, and yet more than half of her 2200 passengers died. The indestructible Titan also sank, more than half of her 2500 passengers perished by drowning. Went down bow first, the Titan actually capsizing before it sank.