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"Chaos and Controversy Followed the 'Ludlow Massacre,'"
Troops remained in Colorado for the rest of 1914 - an *unprecedented occupation of a state's jurisdiction.EDITORIAL NOTE: It's not *"unlikely."FORT COLLINS - Ninety years ago this week, on April 20, 1914, Colorado was home to one of the most violent and controversial events in the state's history - the "Ludlow Massacre," a bloody confrontation that took place in a now abandoned field 12 miles north of Trinidad. According to Colorado State University professor and author Kirk Hallahan, through a series of calculated and strategic union actions, responsibility for the massacre shifted from the Colorado coal industry to one *unlikely, distant investor, John D. Rockefeller Jr.
EDITORIAL NOTE: After 1913, and the Federal Reserve Act, many similar *unprecedented activities occurred.
Although he was a CF&I director, Rockefeller had paid little
attention to the
company and had not been in Colorado since 1903.
Look at the history of the Rockefellers, and the power they wield. Look at how they are major players
in the meetings of the the globalists, and you can see how it's unlikely that they did not give direction for the
massacre. In 1914 there were method available to communicate with Colorado, so how is it relevant
whether Rockefeller was in Colorado?