By Daniel Taylor
The political outlook of Oslo terror suspect Anders Behring Breivik was revealed yesterday in his 1,500 page manifesto. Breivik ranted about multiculturalism and expressed anti-islamic views in light of a growing immigrant population in Norway. While this attack displays hallmarks of a staged event, it opens up a wider picture of advancing globalization and the global architects anticipation of true violent resistance.
Globalization and trends to world governance have become regular headlines throughout the world. As these trends continue, resistance to losses of sovereignty and globalization are increasing. This is coming as little surprise to the social planners who have foreseen the rise of world government, and actively participated in its formation.
Zbigniew Brzezinski admitted in his book, Between Two Ages: America’s Role in the Technetronic Era, that the formation of the world system would require “sacrifices” on part of Americans that will harm America’s favorable position in the world. Brzezinski states,
“The nation-state is gradually yielding its sovereignty… In the economic-technological field, some international cooperation has already been achieved, but further progress will require greater American sacrifices. More intensive efforts to shape a new world monetary structure will have to be undertaken, with some consequent risk to the present relatively favorable American position.”
As America stands on the brink of default, the United States position in the world power structure is falling dramatically. $16 trillion has been looted from the country to secretly bail out foreign banks.
The United Kingdom’s Ministry of Defense stated in 2007 that “…growing urban under-classes are likely to pose an increasing threat to social order and stability, as the burden of acquired debt and the failure of pension provision begins to bite.”
James P. Muldoon, Jr., Senior Fellow of the Center for Global Change and Governance at Rutgers University, writes in The Architecture of Global Governance that the transition to the international system will emerge out of ‘chaos’,
“For some, the disarray of traditional relationships in international affairs indicates a dangerous deterioration of the international order and portends collapse of the system into chaos or anarchy… an inevitable consequence of the transformation of the international system into a global system. In some respects, both are right. The international order has indeed deteriorated into ‘disorder’ in large measure, but there is growing evidence that a global system is emerging out of this ‘chaos.'”
What better way to frame a debate than to demonize your opponent?
This is exactly what happened in Canada in 2007 when protesters rallying against the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North Amerca (SPP) were infiltrated by disguised policemen. They began throwing rocks at their fellow cops in an attempt to frame the peaceful crowd. The Quebec provincial police later admitted to infiltrating the group.
We cannot fall into the trap of agent provocateurs, for the act of violent resistance will only empower this system further. Peaceful action and a successful information warfare campaign on part of the alternative media are our best tools.