“Fear of environmental crises — whether real or not — is expected to lead to compliance.”
By Daniel Taylor
In the first article that I wrote regarding this subject I overlooked some key points which I failed to mention. As reported, Richard Haass, president of the CFR stated that in order to stop global warming, “…states must be prepared to cede some sovereignty to world bodies if the international system is to function,” and “Globalization thus implies that sovereignty is not only becoming weaker in reality, but that it needs to become weaker. States would be wise to weaken sovereignty in order to protect themselves…” Gordon Brown, the potential Prime Minister of the U.K. stated that a ‘new world order’ must be created to combat global warming.
Global Governance: Why? How? When? is a paper written by Henry Lamb, which was published by the Murchison Chair of Free Enterprise College of Engineering in 1996. The paper details the progression of plans laid by the elite for global governance. The focus of this article is on one particular section of Lamb’s paper regarding the role of environmentalism and the rise of global governance. Full credit is given to Henry Lamb for the research of and compilation of the information that will be cited. As mentioned before, elite groups such as the Bilderberg group, Council on Foreign Relations, Trilateral Commission and the Club of Rome play key roles in the development and implementation of these plans. These organizations have an interlocking web of connections by members often sharing positions in each group. Think tanks create plans, and other globalist organizations work to implement those plans.
Henry Lamb states, regarding the Club of Rome and their report regarding environmental issues called Limits to Growth,
“Among the more important but lesser known organizations… are the Club of Rome (COR — 1968) and the Trilateral Commission (TC — 1973). The COR is a small group of international industrialists educators, economists, national and international civil servants. Among them were various Rockefellers and approximately 25 CFR members. Maurice Strong was one of the “international” civil servants. Their first book, The Limits to Growth, published in 1972 unabashedly describes the world as they believe it should be:
“We believe in fact that the need will quickly become evident for social innovation to match technical change, for radical reform of the institutions and political processes at all levels, including the highest, that of world polity. And since intellectual enlightenment is without effect if it is not also political, The Club of Rome also will encourage the creation of a world forum where statesmen, policy-makers, and scientists can discuss the dangers and hopes for the future global system without the constraints of formal intergovernmental negotiation.”
Another report that the Club of Rome released, called Mankind at the Turning Point, outlines the goal of necessary change in ‘world consciousness’ in order for world government to succeed.
“The solution of these crises can be developed only in a global context with full and explicit recognition of the emerging world system and on a long-term basis. This would necessitate, among other changes, a new world economic order and a global resources allocation system . . . . A ‘world consciousness’ must be developed through which every individual realizes his role as a member of the world community . . . . It must become part of the consciousness of every individual that the basic unit of human cooperation and hence survival is moving from the national to the global level.”
Robert Marshall, who organized the Wilderness Society in the 1930’s wrote in his book, The People’s Forests, that
“Public ownership is the only basis on which we can hope to protect the incalculable values of the forests for wood resources, for soil and water conservation, and for recreation . . . . Regardless of whether it might be desirable, it is impossible under our existing form of government to confiscate the private forests into public ownership. We cannot afford to delay their nationalization until the form of government changes.”
The United Nations (the land which it sits upon was donated by John D. Rockefeller Jr.) is yet another organization that has pursued – and failed on many occasions – the creation of a system of world government.
One branch of the U.N. is UNESCO (United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization). Julian Huxley, brother of Aldous Huxley – the author of Brave New World – was the first Director General of UNESCO. Julian also served as the vice president of the Eugenics society from 1937 to 1944. Julian wrote in UNESCO: Its Purpose and Its Philosophy that,
“Thus even though it is quite true that any radical eugenic policy will be for many years politically and psychologically impossible, it will be important for UNESCO to see that the eugenic problem is examined with the greatest care, and that the public mind is informed of the issues at stake so that much that now is unthinkable may at least become thinkable.”
As noted previously, Dr. Eric Pianka of the University of Texas stated before a group of students and fellow scientists that population reduction would be necessary to save the earth.
UNCED (United Nations Conference on Environment and Development) held a conference in Rio de Janeiro in 1992. Dr. Dixy Lee Ray, who attended the conference stated that,
“The objective, clearly enunciated by the leaders of UNCED, is to bring about a change in the present system of independent nations. The future is to be World Government with central planning by the United Nations. Fear of environmental crises — whether real or not — is expected to lead to compliance.”
Citations and notes by Henry Lamb can be found here. I encourage everyone to read through this well written and documented work and consider the ramifications of this information.