Friday, May 26, 2006

G. Edward Griffin

A Conspiratorial View of History As Described by The Conspirators Themselves

Caroll Quigley was a highly respected professor at Georgetown University. One of his former students was President Clinton, who acknowledged that he was indebted to him for what he had learned. Quigley taught collectivism with a flair for practical politics. He taught that both major political parties must be led by men of common purpose and follow a common political philosophy, but they must put on a great show of competition in order to convince the masses that there is a genuine conflict between them – a phony wrestling match in which the contestants take turns appearing to pulverize each other to excite the spectators. That way, voters can jump from one party to another to "throw the rascals out" every few years but never really change anything important. The ruling elite, he said, must arrange political affairs in such a way as to make voters think they are participating in their own political destiny, but that is merely an illusion to keep them content and to prevent them from meddling into the important affairs of state. G. Edward Griffin presents this amazing plan of deception as explained in Quigley’s own words, and shows how it has been implemented with great success by the political scientists who have applied it.

An Idea Who's Time Has Come

In this presentation, Mr. Griffin describes a strategy for re-capturing control of our lives and our world – including the so-called two-party political system. There is no point in knowing the cause of our continuing loss of freedom if there is nothing we can do about it. Knowledge without a plan to change the course of history leads only to despair and apathy. We may have the knowledge but, as long as enemies of freedom have the power, we will continue to lose. Many programs have been launched to reverse the tide of totalitarianism but, after decades of effort, none of them have worked. In this presentation, Mr. Griffin tells us why; and the reason is so simple it will astound you. Once we clear away that single barrier, the plan falls quickly into place. It can be done, but the time for armchair patriotism is over. The strategy is pro-active, not defensive. Instead of reacting to the programs of others, it calls for creating programs of our own. There have been many calls to action, but never one like this. It is the missing piece of the puzzle.


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