In an era of growing “false flag” terrorist incidents, a formerly Top Secret Central Intelligence Agency document, the National Intelligence Daily of February 4, 1987, strongly suggests a George Soros connection to a terrorist bombing in what was then Czechoslovakia.
1986 to 1987 saw the early effects of Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev’s glasnost policies begin to take effect in eastern Europe.
George Soros, whose insider currency speculation made him one of only a few Wall Street vampires to make out financially in the “crash of October 1987,” began to take advantage of the situation in eastern Europe.
Two weeks after “Black Monday,” Soros shorted the U.S. dollar and his Quantum Fund ended in 1987 with a 13 percent gain in value.
Soros was flush with money to launder to groups in eastern Europe, funds the CIA calls “kosher cash”.
Soros intended to weaken the then-ruling Communist governments.
One of Soros’s first targets was Czechoslovakia.