Aaron Russo (February 14, 1943 - August 24, 2007) was an American entertainment businessman, film producer and director, and political activist. He was best-known for producing such movies as Trading Places, Wise Guys, and The Rose. Later in life, he created various Libertarian-leaning political documentaries including Mad as Hell and America: Freedom to Fascism. After a 6-year battle with bladder cancer, Russo died on August 24, 2007.
"The ultimate goal that these people have in mind is the goal to create a one‐world government run by the banking industry, run the bankers, and they’re doing it in sections. The European currency, the Euro, and the European Constitution is one part of it. Now they’re trying to do it in America with the North American Union, right? And they want to create a new currency called the Amero, right? And the whole agenda is to create a one‐world government where everybody has an RFID chip implanted in them. All money is to be in those chips, right? There’ll be no more cash. And this is given to me straight from Rockefeller himself. This is what they want to accomplish. And all money will be in your chips. And so instead of having cash, any time you have money in your chip, they can take out whatever they want to take out whenever they want to. If they say, 'You owe us this much money in taxes,' they just deduct it out of your chip digitally. Total control. And, if you’re like me or you, and you’re protesting what they’re doing, they can just turn off your chip, and you have nothing. You can’t buy food. You can’t do anything. It’s total control of the people. Everything. Everything is in there, you know? And so they want a one‐world government controlled by them, everybody being chipped, all their money in those chips. And they control the chips, and they control people. And you become a slave, you become a serf to these people. That’s their goal. That’s their intentions." — Aaron Russo
"[Nick Rockefeller] was at the house one night, and we were talking and he started laughing, and he said, "Aaron, what do you think Women’s Liberation was about?" And I said... I had pretty conventional thinking about it at that point. I said, "Things about women having the right to work, getting equal pay with men, just like they won the right to vote." And he started to laugh, and said, "You’re an idiot." And I said, "Why am I an idiot?" And he said, "You want... Let me tell you what that was about. We the Rockefellers funded that. We funded Women’s Lib. We’re the ones who got it all over the newspapers and television, the Rockefeller Foundation. And you wanna know why?" There were two primary reasons. And they were, one reason was, "We couldn’t tax half the population before Women’s Lib." And the second reason was, "Now we get the kids in school at an early age. We can indoctrinate the kids how to think. It breaks up their family. The kids start looking at the state as their family. At the school, at the officials as their family. Not at the parents teaching them." And so those were the two primary reasons for Women’s Lib, which I thought up to that point was a noble thing, you know? But when I saw their intentions behind it, where they were coming from when they created it, the thought of it, I saw the evil behind what I thought was a noble venture." — Aaron Russo