Globalization and the plan for New Word Order > NWO Cultish Foundations/Symbolism/Networks/Hijacked Religions

Simon Cowell - caught with his pants down! (pictures)

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--- Quote from: Mr.Me on November 24, 2008, 02:59:44 AM ---I've seen in total, five minutes of Simon Cowell talking, and the man struck me as pompously evil. There needs to be some sort of poetic justice for him, like being buried in gold.

--- End quote ---


--- Quote from: Ford Falcon on November 24, 2008, 02:58:18 AM ---Regarding the hand on the heart, then does that not mean whenever the U.S. national anthem is played and its people stand to attention, they all do the same thing too, right?

--- End quote ---

Yep. The gesture has Masonic roots, we are all part of this great Masonic system - "Masons without aprons" is how they sometimes refer to us.

But of course, the idea of this hand sign is much older than the current 300 year old modern version of the fraternity.


That picture of Dick Cheney makes me laugh. What a freak.

He is definitely an evil man. I love how he talks out of the side of his mouth.

And there is no doubt he was the power behind the throne from 2000-2008...

What is interesting about this story is I cannot find it on London Telegraph anymore:

Family Detective: An Investigation into our Hidden Histories
August 12, 2006
By Nick Barratt for The Daily Telegraph

Simon Cowell is the notoriously blunt judge on a range of reality pop shows such as Pop Idol and the X Factor, famous as much for his honest - if harsh - criticism of the acts themselves, as his ability to spot raw talent. His celebrity is now worldwide, with similar shows such as American Idol appearing in the United States, where he is only marginally less known than in his native Britain. Cowell, who is now worth an estimated pounds 80 million, according to some reports, claims to have worked his way up from nothing. We examine the evidence in his family's background.


Simon Cowell was born in 1959, but because of some "inaccurate'' information on the birth certificate, the registration had to be completed a second time in 1981. One reason was that his parents married in 1961, two years after his birth. His father, Eric Philip Cowell, had a previous marriage dissolved, while his mother, a dancer, married under her stage name, Julie Brett, having started life in 1925 as Josie Dalglish. At the time of his marriage, Eric Cowell was listed as a company director. He had previously worked as an incorporated surveyor and estate agent, but he moved into the music business and went on to become an executive at EMI music publishing.

After a turbulent school career -- transferring from boarding schools because of his persistently bad behaviour -- Simon became a postroom clerk in 1979 in the company where his father worked, gaining valuable experience and quickly progressing through the ranks. Then, after an unsuccessful attempt to found his own music company in the 1980s, followed by a brief return to EMI, he eventually launched Fanfare records and the rest of his career as a successful impresario is well documented.

Cowell senior was born in 1918 to Joseph Cowell and Esther Malinsky. The couple married in 1915, while Joseph was serving as a private with the Royal Middlesex regiment. The wedding took place at the West Ham Synagogue, indicating the origins of the bride's family. Esther was born in Poland in 1886, although on the marriage certificate she stated that her age in 1915 was only 26 -- an attempt, perhaps, to mask the true age gap between the couple, as Joseph was only 23 at the time. Her parents, Gabriel and Anne, had journeyed to England in late 1890 or early 1891 with their family of four children, and started out - like so many other Eastern European immigrants -- as cap makers, settling in Spitalfields in east London.

Joseph Cowell was born in 1891 and, before the war, found work as a commercial clerk. He also came from an East End background, as his parents, Joseph Allerton Cowell and Nancy Levy, lived in Mile End. They married young in 1890 -- Joseph was barely 16 and his wife was only a year older -- yet, despite their relative youth, they were able to afford quite a high standard of living, even employing domestic servants to help look after their children. Joseph was a rope-maker, like his father, Joseph Cowell senior. Rope-making was an important profession in London throughout the Victorian period, and many businesses such as the Cowells' started up to take advantage of the burgeoning shipping industry.

Joseph senior clearly ran a successful operation from his base in Stepney, employing at least 10 staff in the 1860s and providing opportunities for family members such as his niece, Matilda Grimmett, who was employed to spin twine. Clearly a family man, Joseph also provided shelter for his ageing father-in- law, Samuel Sheard. His wife, Caroline, died in 1872, but within a year the 49-year-old Joseph took a second wife, Kate Allerton. The couple's first child was Joseph Allerton Cowell, and at least four further children followed.

The business continued to flourish, and the profession of making money from old rope was to pass down from generation to generation.


You can research more fun stuff here:

If we ever see him make this handshake then we'll no fer shure !!

Or does these type of things only apply to the guys we don't like.


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