Andre Balazs is the owner of the Standard Hotel in West Hollywood that Q referenced in a post back on April 20, 2018. 
Nobody seems to have caught on to the fact that Balazs worked in the biotech industry before becoming a hotelier, which is HUGELY suspicious because the biotech industry relies on a constant supply of human tissue to make its products.
Let's look closer...
Andre Balazs' Background
Before he became a hotelier, Balazs worked at BioMatrix, his family's New Jersey based biotechnology company. 
Andre's grandfather Endre Balazs started the company up in 1981, where he developed a biomedical product that's manufactured out of hyaluronan, a "viscoelastic polysaccharide present in all tissues of the human body but in large amounts in the vitreous of the eye and the soft tissues of joints and skin." The process for making this product involves extracting the hyaluronan (from fresh human corpses) and purifying it in order to make a biomedical product used in surgery. 
Did you get that? BioMatrix requires harvested human tissue to manufacture its products. Having worked there for his grandfather (probably in an administrative capacity, since he doesn’t appear to have any technical training), Andre Balazs would be familiar with the biotech industry and would probably have connections to companies that need tissue on a regular basis, as well as to tissue suppliers.
Andre Balazs married a woman named Katie Ford in 1985.  At the time of their marriage, Katie worked at her family's modeling agency, Ford Models, Inc. 
Balazs worked at BioMatrix until 1990 when he decided to venture into the hotel industry by buying the Chateau Marmont in Hollywood. This was the first in a string of ritzy boutique hotels he has purchased over the years.  He opened the first Standard Hotel on Hollywood’s Sunset Strip in 1999, intending it to be an “affordable” if individualistic property, but the chain quickly attracted a high-end clientele. 
Meanwhile, Katie took over her family business in 1995, and as CEO she expanded it into a vast network of modeling scouts and recruiters that spans the globe, turning the business into one of the largest modeling agencies in the world with many high-end clients. 
BioMatrix was sold to Genzyme in 2000 for an estimated $738 million.  Endre Balazs, the owner of BioMatrix, was taken to court by Genzyme for artificially inflating the company's stock value in the months leading up to its sale in 2000. 
By 2010 Genzyme was the third largest biotech company in the world, with a presence in approximately 65 countries, including 17 manufacturing facilities and 9 genetic-testing laboratories, and employing over 11,000 people. They generated $3.8 billion in revenue in 2007. They’ve been buying up many smaller biotech companies over the years. 
In 2013, Balazs detached the Standard brand from Andre Balazs Properties, the company that holds his wider hotel and real estate empire. He formed a separate management company — Standard International — selling an 80% stake to a group of private individuals for an undisclosed price. 
In 2017, Balazs stepped down as chairman of the Standard Hotel brand, retaining a 20% share in Standard International and stakes in some of the individual hotels within that brand. He continued to own and manage other hotels outside of the Standard brand. 
Side Note: Standard Hotel employees were once caught dumping two 50-gallon drums of chemicals down a storm drain. One of the chemicals they were dumping - muriatic acid - is very similar to hydrochloric acid in that it can dissolve bone and tissue. 
More on Katie Ford
In 2004, Andre and Katie got divorced.  By this time, Ford Models was representing many high-end clients like Naomi Campbell and Kristy Brinkley. 
In 2007, Katie stepped down as CEO of Ford Models. In 2008, she decided to become an activist against human slavery after attending a UN human trafficking conference. 
A more recent 2018 interview with Katie reveals that she started her anti-trafficking crusade only after she was asked to speak at the UN's human trafficking conference in 2008, even though she admits she knew nothing at all about the subject at the time.  What??? Why was she asked to speak? The UN is a very Satanic organization that the Deep State is a part of and has the same globalist agenda, so it's suspicious that she got involved in campaigning against human trafficking in the way she describes. I think there's an important connection here.
In the same interview, Katie describes how when she was younger, her family business would bring girls into the US from other countries, offering them "a hope and a dream" and "a better life financially" that "included stardom".  Isn't that what human trafficking victims are often told?
Soon after deciding to become an activist, Katie was made the Global Ambassador for an organization called Free the Slaves.  Free the Slaves advertises itself as a non-profit organization that saves, rehabilitates and educates slavery victims, while also conducting substantial advocacy on their behalf. 
Katie later started up her own non-profit organization, called the Katie Ford Foundation.  According to their marketing literature, the Katie Ford Foundation develops campaigns to raise awareness about human trafficking. Such campaigns have taken place in Montenegro, Ireland, Venezuela, Peru, Brazil, Malaysia and the Philippines. In addition to providing information about Free the Slaves, they partner with local anti-trafficking organizations that have a trafficking hotline.  This would put them in a strategic position if they were working for international human trafficking networks.
Free the Slaves co-founder Kevin Bales described Katie this way:
“Many activists are long on passion but short on strategy and organization. Katie’s got the skills of the business world combined with a sense of style.”  Scouting for and managing models could also come in handy when scouting for and managing sex slaves or future organ donors.
What other skills does Katie have that she can apply to fighting human trafficking? She points out that she has a knowledge of immigration laws from bringing models into the country, which she feels would be useful.  It's interesting that she already had experience in bringing people into the country and knew all the legal issues involved before she even started. Note that Free the Slaves doesn't advertise that it relocates people to other countries. So why does Katie consider this a useful skill?
Katie held a Free the Slaves benefit at Andre Balazs' Standard Hotel in New York on Oct. 20, 2010 to raise money from celebrities to help fight human slavery around the world. Andre was in attendance.  Nothing was said in the write-ups about what their fundraising goal was or how much they actually raised, and no explanation of what they intended to do with the money they raised - just a lot of celebrity names being dropped.
At some point, she also founded Freedom For All, another anti-trafficking foundation.
In the 2018 interview, Katie explained that her organization's activities consisted of working mainly in foreign counties where slavery is an internal problem.  These are places where poverty is extremely high and parents will often sell their children or even hand them over for free. Easy pickings for rich Americans who come with promises of a better life for these children. And nobody can keep an eye on what they're actually doing in these foreign countries or who might be working with them there.
She goes on to claim that with her partner organizations, she's been able to save over 10,000 people over the past few years.  No mention of who those partner organizations are, how many people her own organization was responsible for saving, or how they helped in saving them. Nor is there any mention of how much her foundation contributed in the way of funding. Just taking credit. And how does she know that all these people were actually saved?
Is Katie really rescuing human trafficking victims? Or is she providing a front for human traffickers? Is her foundation there to soak up donations that would otherwise be used to catch these human traffickers or save their victims? Do they use those donations to finance human trafficking operations? Does she play a part in something much bigger, related to UN-level operations?
Side Note: Remember Laura Silsby, who got caught trying to smuggle 33 children out of Haiti back in 2010? She was in heavy debt and had just lost her house to foreclosure when she headed to Haiti. Who prompted her with the idea to go, and who funded her? Was it one of these foundations? Why did the Clintons take such an interest in intervening in her case? What were Michael and Max Maccoby doing at that orphanage? Why does Silsby's story not stand up to scrutiny? Where was she really taking the children? For whom? What was she really involved in and how was it organized? Who were the masterminds? I don't think Laura even knew, because that's the way powerful people set these things up and that's why a lot of different people are used who you wouldn't think were involved because of their covers. Sometimes these people don't even know what they're involved in, and believe the cover story. Sometimes the cover story is exactly the opposite of what’s really going on.
We can't look at these people in isolation. We have to consider them in context to the bigger picture.
Biotech Companies and Tissue Brokers
To draw out the bigger picture, I did some research on the tissue brokering industry. Here's what I found out:
- Planned Parenthood operates its own fetal tissue harvesting network. How it works is they have tissue technicians placed in every abortion clinic that’s affiliated with them, and these techs are sent email orders from PP and fill whatever ones they can based on what they can collect from their daily scheduled abortions, and then they ship the tissues directly to the buyer through UPS. The buyers pay a 'service fee' in order to avoid legal issues for selling human body parts. 
- The illegal organ trafficking trade involves a host of offenders. There is a recruiter who seeks out the ‘donor,’ there is a transporter of the organs, there are staff of the hospital or clinic that receives the organs, and of course the medical practitioners who perform the transplants. There are also middlemen, contractors, buyers and the banks that store the organs/tissues. 
- Kidneys, which are by far the greatest in demand (for organs), are often bought from living donors for as little as a few hundred dollars, and can be sold for as much as $200,000. 
- The average buyer spends $150,000 (though prices in excess of $200,000 are common) while the average donor gets $5,000. The big profits go the middle men and “organ brokers”. 
- A living donor can give a whole kidney, a portion of their liver, lung, intestine or pancreas. Otherwise, the donor must be declared brain dead while circulation and oxygenation remain intact. 
- There are "broker-friendly" hospitals, complete with surgeons who either don't know or don't care where the organs come from. 
- Typically a broker will team up with a funeral home director, forging consent forms and a death certificate to harvest human tissue before the body is cremated or buried. 
- The training required to be qualified to remove organs and tissues from fresh corpses is minimal. 
- The process for setting up a tissue brokering business consists of filling out a form that can be downloaded from the FDA’s website. There is no wait for approval or inspections and you can start doing business right away. 
- Bones, skin, tendons, and heart valves can be cut out and used to create medical devices that can be sold for profit around the world. 
- Donated tissue routinely goes to for-profit companies, feeding a billion-dollar industry that uses those tissues for everything from repairing a knee to plumping up a penis. 
- Overseas and in the US, some companies that profit from human tissue spend considerable resources cultivating sources of fresh bodies. Often, employees of tissue banks are pushed to compete hard with other tissue banks for access to bodies — courting hospitals, funeral homes and morgues. 
- The demand for tissue grows more intense every year. One tissue buyer summed up the all-out competition for corpses this way: “Whoever has the most bone wins.” 
- In the US alone, which is the biggest market and the biggest supplier, an estimated two million products derived from human tissue are sold each year, a figure that has doubled over the past decade. 
- Inadequate safeguards are in place for ensuring that all tissue used by the industry is obtained legally and ethically. In contrast to tightly monitored systems for tracking intact organs such as hearts and lungs, authorities in the US and many other countries have no way to accurately trace where recycled skin and other tissues come from and where they go. 
- One of the weaknesses of the tissue-monitoring system is the secrecy and complexity that comes with the cross-border exchange of body parts. The international nature of the industry makes it easy to move products from place to place without much scrutiny. 
- It's illegal in the US, as in most other countries, to buy or sell human tissue. However, it's permissible to pay service fees that ostensibly cover the costs of finding, storing and processing human tissues. 
- Ground-level body wranglers in the US can get as much as $US10,000 for each corpse they secure through their contacts at hospitals, mortuaries and morgues. Funeral homes can act as middlemen to identify potential donors. Public hospitals can get paid for the use of tissue-recovery rooms. 
- Phillip Guyett, who ran a tissue recovery business in several US states before he was convicted of falsifying death records, said executives with companies that bought tissues from him treated him to $US400 meals and swanky hotel stays. They promised: “We can make you a rich man.” It got to the point, he said, that he began looking at the dead “with dollar signs attached to their parts". 
- The for-profit companies set up non-profit offshoots to collect the tissue — in much the same way the Red Cross collects blood that's later turned into products by commercial entities. Nobody charges for the tissue itself, which under normal circumstances is freely donated by the dead (via donor registries) or by their families. Rather, tissue banks and other organizations involved in the process receive ill-defined “reasonable payments” to compensate them for obtaining and handling the tissue. 
- No centralized regional or global system is in place to assure that products can be followed from donor to patient. 
- About 35 per cent of active registered US tissue banks have no inspection record in the FDA database. The typical tissue bank operates for nearly two years before its first FDA inspection. 
- Younger tissue is stronger and can be more lucrative for tissue processors because it can be used for higher-value grafts. 
So now that we have a general understanding of how the human organ and tissue 'donor' industry operates, we can see how easy it would be to exploit it if we knew a few of the right people and had a source of donors or fresh bodies. At $10,000 a body and as much as $200,000 for a fresh kidney, it could become tempting.
A person in Andre Balazs’ position wouldn't even need to go near any bodies or donors. He would just need to put the seller in touch with the buyer and collect his cut later on.
A person in Katie’s position wouldn't need to know that she's raising funds or warehousing people in shelters as part of a human trafficking operation. She would just think she was setting up shelters and helping people that had little hope otherwise. Even if she visited the shelters, she wouldn't be clued in. Her non-profit might serve to hide the money flowing between the parties involved in such an operation.
A person like Laura Silsby, who was in a state of financial desperation, probably thought she could get herself out of debt by taking part in a 'rescue' operation and wouldn’t ask too many questions. She didn't have to know who was actually backing her if she was funded by a foundation, and she didn't have to know what the children were being used for if she just held them for 'adoptions' that someone else took care of.
Everyone can be compartmentalized.
Let's review the puzzle pieces:
- Modeling agencies that scout and recruit young people from around the world
- Non-profit foundations that collect 'donations' and give 'grants' for 'causes'
- Celebrities who promote 'causes' to draw in 'donations' and make it all appear sincere and legitimate
- 'Donations' that could be used to fund human trafficking operations
- 'Causes' that serve as possible fronts for human trafficking operations
- 'Rescue' operations that require funding
- Shelters and orphanages that warehouse possible donors/slaves for later sale
- Organ and tissue brokers that must constantly look for 'donors'
- Abortion clinics that harvest fetal tissue
- Hospitals, morgues, mortuaries, and funeral homes that supply brokers
- Biotech companies that constantly need human tissue, will pay big $$$
- Rich people who need fresh organs, want expensive biomedical cures/treatments, will pay big $$$
- Rich degenerates who want sex slaves, will pay big $$$
Did I miss anything?
Here's a clue to another piece of the puzzle:
Who, besides the medical industry, depends on human tissue to manufacture many of their products? What type of human tissue is used to make these products? How much is this tissue worth on the black market? Who uses these products more than anyone else? Who is used to promote these products more than anyone else? What is the annual revenue from this industry?
Here's one more hint: Deciem.
I'll leave you with that to ponder.
 UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT, DISTRICT OF NEW JERSEY - JOHN SNYDER vsBIOMATRIX, INC., ENDRE A. BALAZS AND RORY B. RIGGS
 Q post 1121272 André Balazs checks out of Standard hotels – Financial Times
 Body Brokers Leave Trail Of Questions, Corruption