Lindbergh Kidnapping Revisited—Part I

Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh (“Lucky Lindy”) was the first to fly solo across the Atlantic. Two years later, in 1929, he married Ambassador Dwight Morrow’s daughter, Anne, and the following year she gave birth to their first son, Charles, Jr. On March 1, 1932, the twenty-month-old baby disappeared from his bedroom—an apparent abduction by persons unknown—and seventy-two days later the body was found in a field. Despite the fact that a man was arrested, prosecuted, convicted, and executed for this “crime of the century,” the disappearance and death has remained an unsolved mystery. 

A great number of people at all levels of American society, from socialites to underworld figures, participated in the nationwide search for the child and then the exhaustive investigation of his death. Many books, as well as newspaper and magazine articles, have been written during the past eighty-one years, some mainly chronicling the events and others offering detailed theories to answer the unquenchable questions that persisted even after Bruno Richard Hauptmann was executed for the crime. It was clear to many at the time that Hauptmann had not received a fair and proper trial, and as decades passed it became increasing obvious that he should have been acquitted. 

The most novel theory, still deemed “probable” by some, is that Lindy accidentally killed his firstborn son while playing a practical joke that involved him—at the end of his long workday and long drive home—entering the child’s room through a window and taking him from his crib. Although the child was sick with a bad cold, this father is pictured putting his baby son into a burlap sack, lifting him precariously out into the dark and bitter cold wind, and climbing down a makeshift ladder which broke, causing him to drop the boy to his death. After this horror, he is imagined driving his child’s dead body to a spot near the side of a road where he dumps it, then drives home, enters via the front door showing no signs of anguish or distress, hugs his wife, relaxes, and eats dinner. 

Compared to that scenario, it is easy to picture Dr. Josef Mengele, the Nazi “angel of death,” joining a PTA and coaching after-school soccer at a Jewish Community Center. 

Until now, the numerous analysts have examined the case either retrospectively or quasi-prospectively—either deconstructing or reconstructing an understanding based on the facts as gathered and reported and on prevailing ideas and attitudes. PluribusOne™ Consulting has, instead, approached the disappearance and death meta-prospectively while also considering theories developed through the earlier modes of examination, bringing into the scope of our analysis some facts and factors that have been completely overlooked or felt inconsequential by others. Although we must withhold most of the details—it will take an entire book to eventually lay it all out—we will share our overarching insight in the next paragraph and provide more information in Parts II and III. 

What we see is an event that appeared to be about a kidnapping and ransom plot, but was actually the publicly-visible tip of an iceberg: a multi-generational covert power struggle between bloodline members of opposing ideologies cloaked within and operating through machinations of secret societies. Aviator Lindy was a freemason whose father, a former banker and a member of the U.S. House of Representatives, had opposed the 1913 Federal Reserve Act, making himself an enemy to the House of Rothschild banking family which—envisioning a global empire to be achieved through engineered international warfare—sought to control the USA by controlling its money supply and economy. The Lindbergh baby was not just killed; he was assassinated.

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