The Rothschilds vs. The House of Romanov: One World Government Attempt Failed In 1814 Because Of Russian Czar
The Rothschild family was close to having their one world government already back in 1814, but there was one thing holding them back:
Many of the European governments were in debt to the Rothschilds, so they figured they could use that as a bargaining tool. However the Tsar Alexander I of Russia, who had not succumbed to a Rothschild central bank, would not go along with the plan, so the Rothschild world government plan failed.
The Rothschild family then hired Karl Marx to write The Communist Manifesto in 1865 and in 1917 they finally got rid of the Russian royals by getting their henchmen to kill them all and convince the nation that the people were now in power.
Needless to say, socialist Russia was controlled by the bankers, so now you had the enemy for the cold war to excuse more weaponry and more fear mongering.
All was staged and Russian and American leaders were working together on plans to achieve a New World Government behind closed doors while the world was thinking they were discussing ways to find peace.
The House of Romanov:
(Russian: Рома́нов, pronounced [rʌˈmanəf]) was the second and last imperial dynasty to rule over Russia, reigning from 1613 until the February Revolution abolished the crown in 1917. The later history of the Imperial House is sometimes referred to informally as the House of Holstein-Gottorp-Romanov.
The Duke of Holstein-Gottorp, who was himself a member of a cadet branch of the Oldenburgs, married into the Romanov family early in the eighteenth century; all Romanov czars from the middle of that century to the revolution of 1917 were descended from that marriage. Though officially known as the House of Romanov, these descendants of the Romanov and Oldenburg Houses are sometimes referred to as Holstein-Gottorp-Romanov.
The Rothschild family:
(known as The House of Rothschild, or more simply as the Rothschilds) is a European dynasty of German Jewish origin that established European banking and finance houses from the late eighteenth century. Five lines of the Austrian branch of the family were elevated into the Austrian nobility, being given hereditary baronies of the Habsburg Empire by Emperor Francis II in 1816. The British branch of the family was elevated into the British nobility by Queen Victoria. It has been argued that during the 19th century, the family as a whole possessed by far the largest private fortune in the world, and by far the largest fortune in modern history.