Jefferson to Stalin - Corporate CEOs

Written by Robert Bruce Baird


There are many ways I can illustrate that Stalin wasrepparttar CEO of Russia on behalf ofrepparttar 139916 international financiers that include Lord Rothschild who toldrepparttar 139917 Czar he would do what he did. Stalin was a Catholic trained seminarian. Here is Noam Chomsky making a most important connection. Politics has become something totally absurd. We see Mr. Chomsky makes a good case for something quiterepparttar 139918 opposite of what people call democracy, being in fact, social engineering by elites.

“A similar move from Stalinist commissar to celebration of America is quite standard in modern history, and it doesn't require much of a shift in values, just a shift in judgment as to where power lies.

Independently of Jefferson and Bakunin, others were coming torepparttar 139919 same understanding inrepparttar 139920 nineteenth century. One ofrepparttar 139921 leading American intellectuals was Charles Francis Adams, who in 1880 describedrepparttar 139922 rise of what is now calledrepparttar 139923 "post-industrial society" by Daniel Bell and Robert Reich and John Kenneth Galbraith and others. This is 1880, remember. A society in which, Adams says, ‘the future is inrepparttar 139924 hands of our universities, our schools, our specialists, our scientific men and our writers and those who dorepparttar 139925 actual work of management inrepparttar 139926 ideological and economic institutions.’ Nowadays they're calledrepparttar 139927 "technocratic elite" andrepparttar 139928 "action intellectuals" orrepparttar 139929 new class or some other similar term. Adams, back in 1880, concluded that ‘the first object of thinking citizens, therefore, should be not to keep one or another political party in power, but to insist on order and submission to law.’ Meaning thatrepparttar 139930 elites should be permitted to function in what's called "technocratic isolation," byrepparttar 139931 World Bank -- I'm being a little anachronistic here, that's modern lingo -- or, asrepparttar 139932 London Economist putsrepparttar 139933 idea today, ‘policy should be insulated from politics.’ That'srepparttar 139934 case in free Poland, they assure their readers, so they don't have to be concerned aboutrepparttar 139935 fact that people are calling for something quite different in free elections. They can do what they like inrepparttar 139936 elections, but since policy is insulated from politics and technocratic insulation proceeds, it really doesn't matter. That's democracy.

Spies inside Religions

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

The use of religion is well-documented as a social engineering tool and Francis Fukayama’s The End of History and The Last Man admits he and his ilk are adept in this regard. Magicians and propagandists are everywhere inrepparttar history of Empire sincerepparttar 139889 days of Tuthmosis if not long before that. But there are less overt operatives thanrepparttar 139890 likes of Augustine and there are double agents like St. Bernard. There also are covert operatives or well-trained people who move into political arenas as isrepparttar 139891 case with Stalin and his use asrepparttar 139892 corporate CEO of Russia. Do not assume just because low level people in Masonry say their history is replete withrepparttar 139893 prejudice and persecution by Catholicism that there was no central organizing plan and alliance (Holy or otherwise) through whichrepparttar 139894 Templars worked with their supposed enemy. The next excerpt {From John Ure ofrepparttar 139895 British Foreign Service} brings us a lesser known operative who might be called an outright spy like Count Rumford.

“No destination onrepparttar 139896 whole Spanish Main conjured up such dreams of avarice asrepparttar 139897 sleepy little town of Portobello onrepparttar 139898 Caribbean coast of Panama. This was not a thriving metropolis like Havana, or a mighty seaport like Cartagena; it was a small settlement which only came to life once every couple of years whenrepparttar 139899 Spanish galleons put in to collectrepparttar 139900 silver which had been brought fromrepparttar 139901 mines of Potosi – uprepparttar 139902 Peruvian coast to Panama City and acrossrepparttar 139903 isthmus by mule – before being shipped back to Spain. It came to life becauserepparttar 139904 galleons not only collected silver; they also brought every sort of consumer commodity whichrepparttar 139905 citizens of Portobello and – more importantly – of Panama City wanted. Whenrepparttar 139906 galleons were in harbour, a two-week fair ensued, of which a first-hand account has come down to us from a most unusual source: a book called ‘The English-America’ which is not only available to us but which was also available to Morgan.

Thomas Gage,repparttar 139907 author of this remarkable work, was an Englishman born around 1600 into an old Catholic family. He studied in Jesuit seminars {Should this be seminaries?} in Spain, was bilingual in Spanish and became a Roman Catholic priest. Indeed, he was accepted byrepparttar 139908 ever-suspicious Spanish colonist authorities and allowed to travel throughoutrepparttar 139909 length and breadth of their empire, preaching, administering masses and, more sinisterly, taking notes. Ultimately he returned to England and abjured his religion; he encouraged Cromwell to launch his ‘Western Design’ againstrepparttar 139910 Spanish possessions inrepparttar 139911 New World and gave evidence during Popery scares against his former coreligionists, many of whom suffered grievously in consequence. He remains something of an enigma: not a very likeable man, but an astute observer.

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