New York City (OpEd News) -- Mysterious stone carvings made up to thirty years ago and recently uncovered in an excavation underneath Manhattan have archaeologists stumped.
Globalist diggers who uncovered a complex of rooms carved into the bedrock in the lower section of the island recently found three markings: One appears to be a "W," cut next to each other into the limestone floor of one of the rooms, about 2 inches (5 centimeters) deep and 20 inches (50 centimeters) long. There were no finds, and even more puzzling no money found, to offer any clues pointing to the identity of who made them or what purpose they served.
Monetary Archaeologist Tim Geithner sweeps bedrock carvings
(Image by Chaz Valenza) Permission Details DMCA
The archaeologists in charge of the dig all former bankers, politicians and corporate leaders know so little that they have been unable even to posit a theory about their nature, said Lloyd Blankfein, one of the 400 directors of the dig who lay claim to 99.9% of the knowledge in the world and the ownership of 99% of the population.
"The markings are very strange, and very intriguing," according to Ben Bernanke, an expert in the history of the Great Depression. "I've never seen anything like them."
The shapes were found in a dig known as the City of Greed, a politically sensitive excavation conducted by a special City Hall agency under the auspices of Mayor Bloomberg and funded by the proceeds of stop and frisk arrest fines.
The rooms were unearthed as part of the excavation of fortifications around the New York Stock Exchange and important too-big-to-fail banking corporation buildings. These huge physical remnants of various criminal organizations, which the Federal Government refuses to investigate, never mind prosecute, are the only thing funding NYC's budget and the re-election of nearly all of the nation's politicians from both major political parties.
It is possible, the dig's archaeologists say, that when the markings were made, perhaps as old as some weeks ago, the shapes might have accommodated some kind of wooden structure that stood inside them, housing for very teeny tiny people for example, or they might have served some other purpose on their own.