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The Christian Science Monitor

Wednesday, November 2, 2016 14:14
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(Before It's News)


The Christian Science Monitor
The Christian Science Monitor (CSM)is an international news organization that delivers global coverage via its website, weekly magazine, daily news briefing, email newsletters, Amazon Kindle subscription, and mobile site. It was started in 1908 by Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of the Church of Christ, Scientist. As of 2011, the print circulation was 75,052.[1]
The Monitor is a newspaper that covers international and United States current events. The paper includes a daily religious feature on “The Home Forum” page, but states the publication is not a platform for evangelizing.[2]
In 2008 the Monitor discontinued its daily print version to focus on web-based publishing, replacing its daily print edition with a weekly news magazine with an international focus.[3] Since late 2013, the Editor-in-chief has been Marshall Ingwerson.
Christian Science Monitor (CSM)
Joanne Leedom-Ackerman was a reporter for the Christian Science Monitor (CSM), a director at the Human Rights Watch, is a board member for the International Crisis Group, and a director at the Refugees International.
Note: Open Society Foundations was a funder for the Human Rights Watch, the Catholic Relief Services, the Atlantic Council of the United States (think tank), and the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace (think tank).
George Soros is the founder & chairman for the Open Society Foundations, a board member for the International Crisis Group, a director emeritus for the Refugees International, was the chairman for the Foundation to Promote Open Society, and a benefactor for the Human Rights Watch.
Foundation to Promote Open Society was a funder for Refugees International, the Human Rights Watch, and the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace (think tank).
Gara LaMarche was the VP & director of U.S. programs for the Open Society Foundations, an associate director for the Human Rights Watch, and a director at the White House Project.
Daisy Khan was a director at the White House Project, is an executive director for the American Society for Muslim Advancement, and a developer for Park51.
Muslim Leaders of Tomorrow is the sponsor for the American Society for Muslim Advancement.
Park51
Park51 (originally named Cordoba House[6]) was to be a 13-story Islamiccommunity center in Lower Manhattanincluding a “Muslim community center and a mosque.”[7]The developers hoped to promote an interfaith dialogue within the greater community.[7]Due to its location two blocks from the World Trade Center site,[8][9]it has been widely and controversially referred to as the “Ground Zero mosque“.[10]Numerous commentators disputed that characterization.
Alwaleed Bin Talal Foundation was a funder for the Muslim Leaders of Tomorrow, and the Bill, Hillary & Chelsea Clinton Foundation.
Alwaleed bin Talal is the founder of the Alwaleed Bin Talal Foundation, the Saudi Arabia prince, a benefactor for the Prince Alwaleed Bin Talal Center for Muslim-Christian Understanding, and Abdallah Bin Abd Al-Aziz Al Saud’s nephew.
Georgetown Institute for Women, Peace and Security is an institute at Georgetown University.
Hillary Rodham Clinton was a founding chair for the Georgetown Institute for Women, Peace and Security, a director at the Bill, Hillary & Chelsea Clinton Foundation, and is the candidate for the 2016 Hillary Rodham Clinton presidential campaign.
Friends of Saudi Arabia was a funder for the Bill, Hillary & Chelsea Clinton Foundation.
Abdulaziz bin Abdullah is a co-founder for the Friends of Saudi Arabia, a deputy minister of foreign affairs for Saudi Arabia, and Abdallah Bin Abd Al-Aziz Al Saud’s son.
Abdallah Bin Abd Al-Aziz Al Saud was Abdulaziz bin Abdullah’s father, the Saudi Arabia king, Alwaleed bin Talal’suncle, and a benefactor for the Middle East Policy Council.
Chas. W. Freeman Jr. was the U.S. ambassador for Saudi Arabia, the president of the Middle East Policy Council, a National Intelligence Council chairman nominee for the Barack Obama administration, a director at the Atlantic Council of the United States (think tank), and is a trustee at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace (think tank).
Jessica Tuchman Mathews was the president of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace (think tank), a board member for the International Crisis Group, is a director at the American Friends of Bilderberg (think tank), and a 2008 Bilderberg conference participant (think tank).   
Ed Griffin’s interview with Norman Dodd in 1982    
(The investigation into the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace uncovered the plans for population control by involving the United States in war)    
Joanne Leedom-Ackerman is a board member for the International Crisis Group, a director at the Refugees International, was a director at the Human Rights Watch, and a reporter for the Christian Science Monitor (CSM).

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