Aşağıda da göreceğiniz gibi SKULL AND BONES bilinen adı ile KURUKAFA ÖRGÜTÜ, ABD’nin Derin Devleti’dir.

İLLUMİNATİ örgütünün koludur.

ABD Strateji ve Güvenlik politikasını yöneten resmi ünvanlı kişilere direkt talimat veren gizli yapının bir parçasıdır.


Skull and Bones entry from the 1948 Yale Banner. Former President George Herbert Walker Bush is listed fourth down.Skull and Bones, a secret society at Yale University, was founded in 1832. Until 1971, the organization published annual membership rosters, which were kept at Yale’s library. In this list of notable Bonesmen, the number in parentheses represents the cohort year of Skull and Bones, as well as their graduation year from Yale.

As there are no official rosters published post 1971, membership for later years is highly speculative, and has attracted conspiracy theorists who claim them to be a power elite.[1]


· William Huntington Russell (1832), Connecticut State Legislator[2]

· Alphonso Taft (1832), U.S. Attorney General (1876–1877); Secretary of War (1876); Ambassador to Austria-Hungary (1882) and Russia (1884–1885); father of William Howard Taft[3]


· Frederick Baldwin Adams (1900), chairman of the West Indies Sugar Corp.

· Victor Ashe (1967), Tenn. State House (1968–1975); Tenn. State Senate (1976–1984); Mayor of Knoxville, Tenn. (1988–2003); appointedAmbassador to Poland (2004–Present) by George W. Bush[4][5]

· Roy Leslie Austin (1968), appointed ambassador to Trinidad and Tobago by George W. Bush[6][7]

· Howard M. Baldridge (1918) – U.S. Representative (R-Nebraska 1931–1933)

· Simeon Eben Baldwin (1861), Governor and Chief Justice, State of Connecticut; son of Roger Sherman Baldwin[8]

· Jonathan Brewster Bingham (1936), U.S. Representative (D-New York 1965–1983); Council on Foreign Relations[9]

· William Bissell, Governor of Illinois (1857–1860); brother of Richard M. Bissell, Jr.

· David Boren (1963), Governor of Oklahoma, U.S. Senator, President of the University of Oklahoma[10][11]

· Amory Howe Bradford (1934), general manager for the New York Times

· Augustus Brandegee (1849), Speaker of the Connecticut State Legislature in 1861

· Frank Bosworth Brandegee (1885), U.S. Representative (R-Connecticut 1902–1905); U.S. Senator (R-Connecticut 1905–1924)

· James L. Buckley (1944), U.S. Senator (R-New York 1971–1977)[12][13][14]

· William F. Buckley, Jr. (1950), founder of National Review[15]

· Senator Prescott Bush (Bones 1916) has long been rumored to have played a role in Skull and Bones’ alleged theft of the skull of Native American leader Geronimo[16]McGeorge Bundy (1940), Special Assistant for National Security Affairs; National Security Advisor; Professor of History, brother of William Bundy [17]

· William P. Bundy (1939), State Department liaison for the Bay of Pigs invasion, brother of McGeorge Bundy[18]

· George H. W. Bush (1948), 41st President of the United States; 11th Director of Central Intelligence; son of Prescott Bush; father of George W. Bush[19]

· George W. Bush (1968), 43rd President of the United States; 47th Governor of Texas[20]

· Prescott Bush (1916), U.S. Senator (R-Connecticut 1952–1963), Father of George H.W. Bush, grandfather of George W. Bush[21]

· Walter Camp (1880), founder of American football[22]

· John Chafee (1947), U.S. Senator; Secretary of the Navy and Governor of Rhode Island; father of Lincoln Chafee[23]

· R. Inslee Clark, Jr. (1957), Director of Undergraduate Admissions who helped Yale become coeducational; former Headmaster of Horace Mann School[24]

· Henry Sloane Coffin, president of the Union Theological Seminary[25]

· William Sloane Coffin, clergyman and peace activist[26]

· John Sherman Cooper (1923), U.S. Senator (R-Kentucky 1946–1949, 1952–73); member of the Warren Commission[1]

· Alfred Cowles (1913), founder of the Cowles Commission

· Hugh Cunningham (1934), Rhodes Scholar; CIA

· Timothy Dwight (Bones 1849), President of Yale (1886-99) and one of a number of Bonesmen to go on to posts at the universityRussell Davenport (1923), editor of Fortune magazine; created Fortune 500 list[27]

· F. Trubee Davison (1918), Director of Personnel at the CIA[28][29][30]

· Henry P. Davison Jr. (1920), senior partner at JP Morgan

· Chauncey Depew (1855), U.S. Senator (R-New York 1899–1911)[31]

· William H. Donaldson (1953), former chairman of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission; founding dean of Yale School of Management; co-founder of DLJ investment firm [32][33]

· Richard Dale Drain (1943), CIA; co-authored early paper proposing the Bay of Pigs invasion[34]

· William Henry Draper III (1950), Chair of United Nations Development Programme and Import-Export Bank of the United States[35]

· Timothy Dwight V (1849), Yale acting Treasurer 1887–1889, Yale President 1886–1899[36]

· John E. Ecklund (1938), Yale treasurer 1966–1978; lawyer

· William Maxwell Evarts (1837), U.S. Secretary of State; Attorney General; Senator; grandson of Roger Sherman[37][38]

· Clint Frank (1938), 1937 Heisman Trophy winner

· Charles Stafford Gage (1925), Yale Treasurer 1954–1966; Mathiesson Chemical

· Evan G. Galbraith (1950), US ambassador to France; managing director of Morgan Stanley[39][40]

· Artemus Gates (1918), president of New York Trust Company, Union Pacific Railroad, TIME-Life, and Boeing Company

· Paul Giamatti (1989), actor; son of former Major League Baseball Commissioner A. Bartlett Giamatti.

· Daniel Coit Gilman (1852), president of the University of California, Johns Hopkins University, and the Carnegie Institution[41]

· William Henry Gleason (1853), Lt. Governor of Florida; founder of Eau Gallie, Florida; lawyer and land speculator

· Robert Gow (1955), business associate of George H. W. Bush; president of Bush’s Zapata Oil[42]

· Briton Hadden (1920), co-founder of Time-Life Enterprises[43]

· Arthur T. Hadley (1876), Yale president 1899–1921[44]

· Averell Harriman (1913), U.S. Ambassador and Secretary of Commerce; Governor of New York; Chairman and CEO of the Union Pacific Railroad, Brown Brothers & Harriman, and the Southern Pacific Railroad[45]

· E. Roland Harriman (1917), businessman; railroad executive; president of American Red Cross

· H. J. Heinz II (1931), Heir to H. J. Heinz Company; father of H. John Heinz III[46]

· John Kerry (Bones 1966) faced off against George W. Bush (Bones 1968) in the 2004 US presidential election, the first time two Bonesman had run against one another for that office [47]Pierre Jay (1892), first chairman of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York

· William Jorden (1925), U.S. Ambassador to Panama; National Security Council

· John Kerry (1966), U.S. Senator (D-Massachusetts 1985–present); Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts 1983–1985; 2004 Democratic Presidential nominee[48]

· Henry Coit Kingsley (1834), Yale Treasurer 1862–1887; Daniel Coit Gilman’s uncle

· Edward S. Lampert (1984), founder of ESL Investments; chairman of Sears Holdings Corporation [49][50]

· Charles Edwin Lord (1949), U.S. Comptroller of the Currency

· Winston Lord (1959), Chairman of Council on Foreign Relations; Ambassador to China; Assistant U.S. Secretary of State [51][52]

· Robert A. Lovett (1918), Partner of Prescott Bush at Brown Brothers Harriman; Secretary of Defense; "Father of the CIA" [53]

· Henry Luce (1920), co-founder of Time-Life Enterprises [54]

· Archibald MacLiesh (Bones 1915), poet, diplomat, three-time Pulitzer Prize winner, and Librarian of CongressArchibald MacLeish (1915), poet and diplomat[55]

· Franklin MacVeagh (1862), US Secretary of the Treasury[56]

· H. Neil Mallon (1917), CEO of Dresser Industries [57]

· F. O. Matthiessen, historian, literary critic[58]

· Robert McCallum, Jr (1968), Ambassador to Australia[59][60]

· Lee McClung (1892), Yale Treasurer 1904–1909; U.S. Treasurer 1909–1912

· David McCullough (1955), U.S. historian; two-time Pulitzer Prize winner[61]

· Dana Milbank (1990), political reporter for The Washington Post[62] [63] [64]

· Gifford Pinchot (1889), First Chief of U.S. Forest Service

· Dino Pionzio (1950), CIA Deputy Chief of Station during Allende overthrow

· John Rockefeller Prentice (1928), Grandson of John D. Rockefeller; pioneer of artificial insemination

· Percy Rockefeller (1900), director of Brown Brothers Harriman, Standard Oil, and Remington Arms[65]

· Don Schollander Olympic Gold medal swimmer.[66]

· Stephen A. Schwarzman (1969), co-founder The Blackstone Group[67][68]

· Charles Seymour (1908), President of Yale 1937–1951[69]

· Frederick W. Smith (1966), founder of FedEx[70][71]

· Amos Alonzo Stagg (1888), college football coach[72][73]

· Harold Stanley (1908), founder of investment house Morgan Stanley

· Donald Ogden Stewart (1916), author and screenwriter, Academy Award winner for The Philadelphia Story[74]

· Potter Stewart (1936), U.S. Supreme Court Justice[75]

· Henry L. Stimson (1888), US Secretary of War[76]

· William Howard Taft (Bones 1878), son of the society’s co-founder and the first of three Bonesman to become US PresidentRobert A. Taft (1910), U.S. Senator (R-Ohio 1939–1953)[77]

· William Howard Taft (1878), 27th President of the United States; Chief Justice of the United States; Secretary of War; son of Alphonso Taft[78]

· Lawrence G. Tithe (1916), Yale Treasurer 1942–1954; director and partner, Brown Brothers Harriman

· Evarts Tracy (1890), President of Tracy and Swartwout, architectural firm responsible for the cloister garden within the Skull & Bones Tomb. Nephew of Bonesman William Maxwell Evarts.[2]

· Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt (1898), son of Cornelius Vanderbilt II; brother of Gertude Vanderbilt Whitney

· Morrison R. Waite (1837), U.S. Supreme Court Justice[79]

· George Herbert Walker, Jr. (1927), financier and co-founder of the New York Mets; uncle to President George Herbert Walker Bush[80]

· Howard Weaver (1945), CIA

· William H. Welch (1870), dean of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine

· Frederick E. Weyerhaeuser (1896), heir to the Weyerhaeuser Paper Co.

· Andrew Dickson White (1853), Co-founder and first President of Cornell University

· James Whitmore, American actor.

· Edward Baldwin Whitney (1878), New York Supreme Court Justice

· Harry Payne Whitney (1894), husband of Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney; investment banker[81]

· William Collins Whitney (1863), U.S. Secretary of the Navy; New York City financier

· Dean Witter, Jr. (1944), son of the founder of investment house Dean Witter Reynolds[82]

· George W. Woodruff (1889), College Hall of Fame football coach, Acting Secretary of the Interior and Pennsylvania state attorney-general


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