Bilderberg member Stanislav Tillich may have put his future attendance of the clandestine confab in jeopardy after breaking the shadowy group’s insistence on secrecy and admitting to reporters that the organization is basically a powerful lobbying group.
Bilderberg attendees are bound by Chatham House rules and are told not to discuss anything about the meeting with reporters, so Tillich’s decision to go on the record about how the conference functions is likely to land him in hot water.
The Governor of the Saxony province of Germany, who appears on this year’s official list, was confronted by Infowars’ Rob Dew and Tilman Knechtel as he left a church in Dresden earlier tonight.
Tillich refused to answer questions about his involvement with Bilderberg as his minders bundled him into a car. However, it was Tillich’s earlier conversation with Max Bachmann that provided further insight.
The Governor brazenly admitted that Bilderberg was an opportunity for him to attract investment to the city of Dresden by hob-nobbing with German politicians, businessmen and other members of the global elite.
“I hope that members will leave this town knowing that it will be worth doing investments here,” said Tillich, demolishing the media portrayal of Bilderberg as just a “talking shop” that has no real world consequences.
Tillich also sensationally revealed that he wouldn’t be allowed to get near some of the more senior members of Bilderberg, remarking, “It will probably be like me sitting at a table with ten other people and see the other 120 members from a distance.”
“When dinner is finished, I will just head home again,” he added.
Asked if he had any comment on criticisms made by reporters that Bilderberg should be more transparent about its agenda, Tillich made reference to the Bilderberg Group releasing its list of attendees and a vague list of the topics it will discuss.
He then lauded the group’s controversial penchant for secrecy, commenting, “I personally like the opportunity to discuss some things without the public ear listening, which is also what they do at companies when they are deciding on new strategies or politicians who work at new laws (who) have interest in secrecy as well.”
“The same thing goes for these people at Bilderberg who want to speak about certain topics on their own,” added Tillich, claiming that no decisions are made during the meeting.
However, as Bilderberg member Will Hutton once admitted, “The consensus established is the backdrop against which policy is made worldwide.”
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