Dr. Klaus Schwab or: How the CFR Taught Me Not to Worry and Love the Bomb (Unlimitedhangout.com)

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The World Economic Forum is not just Klaus Schwab's idea, but it actually grew out of a CIA-funded Harvard program headed by Henry Kissinger and carried out by John Kenneth Galbraith and the "real" Dr Folamour, Herman Kahn. Here's the amazing story of the real men who recruited Klaus Schwab, helped him create the World Economic Forum, and taught him to stop worrying and love the bomb.

About Johnny Vedmore

These PSYCHOPATHS (you will agree on the term after reading the article I think) put the MISERY for 70 years! and it continues in 2022? WTF!

The futuristic 'program' of K. Schwab and therefore ofE. Macron comes from the USA and dates from 1967! Those are VERY DANGEROUS PEOPLE of dubious origins.

The PROOF: THE INTERNATIONAL COVID SCANDAL: Suspended… Caregivers between two worlds (Exuvie.fr)

Klaus Kissinger

The recorded history of the World Economic Forum has been fabricated to make it seem like the organization was a strictly European creation, but that is not the case. In fact, Klaus Schwab had an elite American political team working behind the scenes that helped him create this Europe-based globalist organization. If you have a good knowledge ofstory of Klaus Schwab, you know he attended Harvard in the 1960s, where he met Professor Henry A. Kissinger, a man with whom Schwab formed a lifelong friendship. But, as with most information from the annals of the World Economic Forum, what you were told is not the whole story. In fact, Kissinger recruited Schwab from Harvard's International Seminar, which had been funded by the United States' Central Intelligence Agency. Although this funding was revealed the year Klaus Schwab left Harvard, the connection has gone largely unnoticed – until now.

My research indicates that the World Economic Forum is not a European creation. In reality, it is more of an operation that emanates from the American political greats of the Kennedy, Johnson and Nixon eras, all of whom had ties to the Council on Foreign Relations and the associated "Round Table" movement. with a supporting role played by the Central Intelligence Agency.

There were three extremely powerful and influential men, including Kissinger, who would guide Klaus Schwab towards their ultimate goal, which was complete world domination of the American empire through the creation of social and economic policies. Furthermore, two of these men were central to the fabrication of the ever-present threat of a global thermonuclear war. By examining these men in the larger context of the geopolitics of the time, I will show how their paths crossed and came together during the 1960s, how they recruited Klaus Schwab through a CIA-sponsored program , and how they were the real driving force behind the creation of the World Economic Forum.

Henry A Kissinger

Heinz Alfred Kissinger was born in Bavaria, Germany on May 27, 1923, to Paula and Louis Kissinger. The family was one of many Jewish families who fled persecution in Germany to arrive in America in 1938. Kissinger would change his first name to Henry at the age of 15 when he arrived in America, after a brief emigration to London. His family first settled in Upper Manhattan, and young Henry Kissinger attended George Washington High School. In 1942 Kissinger enrolled at the City College of New York, but in early 1943 he was called up for service in the United States Army. On June 19, 1943, Kissinger became a naturalized American citizen. He was quickly assigned to the 84e infantry division, where he was recruited by the legendary Fritz Kramer to work in the division's military intelligence unit. Kraemer would fight alongside Kissinger during the Battle of the Bulge, and would later become hugely influential in postwar American politics, influencing future politicians such as Donald Rumsfeld. Henry Kissinger would describe Kraemer as "the single greatest influence on my formative years", in a New Yorker article titled "The Myth of Henry Kissinger", written in 2020.

The author of this article, Thomas Meaney, describes Kraemer as:

    "A Nietzschean troublemaker to the point of self-parody—he wore a monocle over his good eye to make his weak eye work harder—Kraemer claimed to have spent the late Weimar years fighting Communists and Nazi Brownshirts in the streets. With doctorates in political science and international law, he had a promising career at the League of Nations before fleeing to the United States in 1939. He warned Kissinger not to imitate "intelligent" intellectuals and their analyzes Believing that Kissinger was "musically attuned to history", he told her: "It's only if you don't 'calculate' that you'll really have the freedom that sets you apart from small folks."


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Henry Kissinger, Klaus Schwab and Ted Heath at the Economic Forum Annual Meeting
1980 World Cup

During World War II, while Kissinger was serving in the US Counterintelligence Corps, he was promoted to Sergeant and served in the Military Intelligence Reserve for many years after the declaration of peace. During this period, Kissinger led a team tasked with tracking down Gestapo officers and other Nazi officials labeled as "saboteurs". After the war, in 1946, Kissinger was reassigned to teach at the European Command Intelligence School, a position he continued to hold as a civilian after officially leaving the army.

In 1950 Kissinger earned a degree in political science at Harvard, where he studied under William Yandell Elliott, who will be a political adviser to six US presidents and will also serve as a mentor to Zbigniew Brzezinski and Pierre Trudeau, among others. Yandell Elliott, as well as many of his star students, will serve as intermediaries between the American national security establishment and the British "round table" movement, embodied in organizations such as Chatham House in the United Kingdom and the Council on Foreign Relations in the United States. They will also seek to impose global power structures shared by big business, the political elite and academia. Kissinger continued to study at Harvard, where he obtained his master's and doctorate, but he was already trying to forge a career in the intelligence services, apparently seeking to be recruited as an FBI spy at that time.

In 1951, Kissinger will be employed as a consultant for theOperations Research Office army, where he will be trained in various forms of psychological warfare. This awareness of psychological operations is reflected in his doctoral work during this period. His work on the Congress of Vienna and its aftermath uses thermonuclear weapons as an introduction, which makes an otherwise boring work a little more interesting. In 1954, Kissinger hoped to become an assistant professor at Harvard, but it was Harvard's dean at the time, McGeorge Bundy - another student of William Yandell Elliott - who recommended Kissinger to the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). At CFR, Kissinger begins to lead a nuclear weapons study group. From 1956 to 1958, Kissinger also became director of special studies for the Rockefeller Brothers Fund (David Rockefeller was vice-president of the CFR at the time), and headed several study groups responsible for producing national defense reports that garnered international attention. In 1957, Kissinger would cement his place as the leading establishment figure on thermonuclear warfare after publishing Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Policy, a book published for the Council on Foreign Relations by Harper & Brothers.

In December 1966, Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs John M. Leddy announced the formation ofa group of 22 advisers to help "shape European politics". The five most prominent players in this panel of advisers were as follows, Henry A Kissinger representing Harvard, Robert Osgood the Washington Center of Foreign Policy Research (funded by Ford, Rockefeller and Carnegie funds), Melvin Conant Rockefeller's Standard Oil, Warner R. Schilling from Columbia University and Raymond Vernon who was also from Harvard. Other panel members included four members of the Council on Foreign Relations, Shepard Stone from the Ford Foundation, with the rest being a mix of representatives from major American universities. The formation of this panel could be seen as the laying of the proverbial cornerstone marking the intention of the American branch of the "Round Table" establishment to create an organization such as the World Economic Forum, through which the Anglo imperialists Americans would shape European policies as they see fit.

Post-war Europe is at a vital stage in its development, and the mighty American empire is beginning to see opportunities in Europe's renaissance and the emerging identity of its younger generation. At the end of December 1966, Kissinger is one of the twenty-nine "US authorities on Germanyto sign a statement claiming that "the recent elections in West Germany do not indicate a revival of Nazism". This document, also signed by figures such as Dwight Eisenhower, was intended to signal that Europe was taking a new departure and was to begin to relegate the horrors of European wars to the past. Some of the people involved in the creation of the aforementioned document were those who had already influenced European politics from abroad. In particular, one of the signatories, alongside of Kissinger and Eisenhower, was the Professor Hans J. Morgenthau, who also represented the Council on Foreign Relations at the time. Morgenthau was the author of a famous article titled: "Scientific Man versus Power Politics", in which he opposed an "excessive reliance on science and technology as solutions to political and social problems".

In February 1967, Henry Kissinger blamed European politics for a century of wars and political unrest on the continent. In an article titled "Fuller Investigation", published in the New York Times, Kissinger declares that a work by Raymond Aron, Peace and War. A Theory of International Relations, had remedied some of these problems.

In this article, Kissinger will write:

    "In the United States, the national style is pragmatic; the tradition until World War II was largely isolationist; the approach to peace and war tended to be absolute and legalistic. American writings on foreign policy have generally tended to fall into three categories: analyzes of specific cases or historical episodes, exhortations justifying or resisting greater participation in international affairs, and inquiries into the legal bases of world order.

It was clear that Professor Henry A. Kissinger had identified American participation in the creation of European politics as vital to the future peace and stability of the world. At this time, Kissinger was based at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. This is where the future founder of the World Economic Forum, the young Klaus Schwab, caught the attention of Henry A. Kissinger.

Kissinger was the executive director of the international seminary, which Schwab often mentions when he recalls his time at Harvard. On April 16, 1967, it was learned that various Harvard programs had received funding from the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). This included funding for $135.000 for the Henry Kissinger International Seminar, funding which Kissinger claimed he was unaware had come from the US intelligence agency. The involvement of the CIA in the financing of Kissinger's international seminar was revealed in a report by Humphrey Doerman, the assistant of Franklin L Ford, who was dean of the faculty of arts and sciences. Humphrey Doermann's report, written in 1967, covers only CIA funding between 1961 and 1966, but Kissinger's International Seminar, which received the most funding of any CIA-funded Harvard program, will continue until 1967. Klaus Schwab arrived at Harvard in 1965.

On April 15, 1967, The Harvard Crimson will publish an article, attributed to no author, concerning Doermann's report which states: "The aid was unconditional, so the government could not directly influence the research or prevent the publication of its results." The dismissive article, titled "CIA Financial Ties", ends nonchalantly by stating: "In any case, if the university refused to accept research grants from the CIA, the shadow agency would have no trouble channeling its offers through the through another agreement. (agrecy being a pun meaning a form of intelligence).

Evidence indicates that Klaus Schwab was recruited by Kissinger into his circle of "Round Table" imperialists through a CIA-sponsored program at Harvard University. Also, the year he graduated would also be the year it was revealed to be a CIA-funded program. This CIA-funded seminar allowed Schwab to meet extremely knowledgeable American policymakers who helped him create what became Europe's most powerful public policy institute, the World Economic Forum.

In 1969, Kissinger served as the head of the National Security Council of the United States, whose incumbent president, Richard Nixon, will "increase the importanceduring his tenure. Kissinger served as Assistant to the President for National Security Affairs from December 2, 1968, to November 3, 1975, while serving as Richard Nixon's Secretary of State since September 22, 1973. Kissinger would dominate American foreign policy-making during the Nixon era, and the system he brought to the National Security Council would seek to combine features of the systems previously put in place by Eisenhower and Johnson.

Henry Kissinger, who had been one of the architects of the tensions between the thermonuclear powers during the previous two decades, was now to play the role of "peacemaker" during the Nixon period. It focuses on the European stalemate and seeks to ease tensions between the West and Russia. He negotiates strategic arms limitation talks (resulting in the SALT I treaty) and anti-ballistic missile treaty. Kissinger tries to remake himself an image of statesman and trusted diplomat.

During the second term of President Richard Nixon's administration, their attention turned to relations with Western Europe. Richard Nixon would describe 1973 as "the year of Europe“. The United States is committed to supporting the States of the European Economic Community (EEC), which became economic rivals of the United States in the early 1970s. Kissinger seized on the concept of the "Year of Europe" and put forward an agenda, not only of economic reform, but also of strengthening and revitalizing what he sees as a "declining strength", the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). Throughout this period, Kissinger also promoted global governance.

Years later, Henry Kissinger would deliver the keynote address at the 1980 World Economic Forum conference, declaring to the Davos elites "For the first time in history, foreign policy is truly global."

John K Galbraith

John Kenneth Galbraith (often referred to as Ken Galbraith) was a Canadian-American Harvard economist, diplomat, public policy maker and scholar. His impact on American history is extraordinary, and the consequences of his actions in the late 1960s alone are still being felt around the world today. In September 1934, Galbraith joined the faculty of Harvard University as an instructor with a salary of 2400 dollars per year. In 1935, he was appointed tutor to the John Winthrop House (commonly known as Winthrop House), one of twelve undergraduate residence halls at Harvard University. That same year, one of his first students was Joseph P. Kennedy Jr, and John F. Kennedy arrived two years later, in 1937. Shortly after, the Canadian Galbraith was naturalized American on September 14, 1937. Three days later , he marries his girlfriend, Catherine Merriam Atwater, a woman who, a few years earlier, had studied at the University of Munich. There, she had lived in the same dormitory rooming house as Unity Mitford, whose boyfriend was Adolf Hitler. After his marriage, Galbraith will travel a lot in Eastern Europe, in Scandinavia, in Italy, in France, but also in Germany. Galbraith was to spend a year as a researcher at Cambridge University under the famed economist John Maynard Keynes, but the latter having had a sudden heart attack, Galbraith's new wife persuaded him to study in Germany. During the summer of 1938, Galbraith studied German land policies under Hitler's government.

The following year, Galbraith found himself embroiled in what was known at the time as "the Walsh–Sweezy case- a national US scandal involving two radical instructors who were fired from Harvard. Galbraith's ties to the case will result in his position at Harvard not being renewed.

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Excerpt from Galbraith's interview with Charlie Rose

Galbraith would be demoted to work at Princeton, where he would soon after accept an invitation from National Resource Planning Board serving on a committee to review New Deal spending and employment programs. It was within the framework of this project that he met Franklin D. Roosevelt for the first time. In 1940, as France fell to Nazi forces, Galbraith joined the staff of the National Defense Advisory Committee, at the request of Roosevelt's economic adviser, Lauchlin Curry. Although this committee was quickly disbanded, Galbraith soon found himself appointed to theOffice of Price Administration (OPA), at the head of the division in charge of price control. He would be fired from the OPA on May 31, 1943. Fortune magazine had already tried to recruit Galbraith as early as 1941, and soon recruited him as an editor on its staff.

Galbraith's biggest shift in focus came in 1945, the day after Roosevelt's death. Galbraith leaves New York for Washington, where he will be duly sent to London to assume command of a division of theUnited States Strategic Bombing Survey, tasked with assessing the overall economic effects of wartime bombing. When he arrives in Flensburg, Germany has already officially surrendered to the Allied forces and Galbraith's initial task will change. He accompanies George Ball and participates in the interrogation of Albert Speer. In a single move, Galbraith went from being a political adviser dealing with price-fixing statistics and projections to being a co-interrogator for a high-ranking Nazi war criminal. Speer had held several important positions during the war, including that of Reich Minister for Armaments and War Production, one of the key men behind the organization, upkeep and arming of every part of the Wermacht Nazi.

Shortly after, Galbraith will be sent to Hiroshima and Nagasaki to assess the effects of the bombardments. In January 1946, John Kenneth Galbraith participated in one of the most important moments in American economic history. He participates in the meetings of theAmerican Economic Association in Cleveland, where, alongside Edward Chamberlin of Harvard and Clarence Ayres of Texas, he debates with Frank Knight and other proponents of classical economics. This event marks the advent of thekeynesian economics, which would eventually dominate post-war America.

In February 1946, Galbraith returned to Washington, where he was appointed director of the Office of Economic Security Policy. It was there, in September 1946, that Galbraith was commissioned to write a speech for the Secretary of State, William Byrnes, outlining US policy on reconstruction, democratization, and Germany's eventual admission to the United Nations. Galbraith, who opposed the group of politicians at the time called "the cold warriors", resigned from his post in October 1946 and returned to Fortune magazine. The same year, he received the Presidential Medal of Freedom. In 1947, Galbraith co-founded the organization Americans for Democratic Action, alongside others like Eleanor Roosevelt, Arthur Schlesinger Jr. and Ronald Reagan. In 1948, Galbraith returned to Harvard as a professor of agriculture, forestry, and land-use policy. Shortly after, he was appointed professor at Harvard.

In 1957, Galbraith begins to get closer to his former pupil John F. Kennedy, who was then a junior senator from Massachusetts. The following year, JFK publicly declared Galbraith to be the "Phileas Fogg of academia" after receiving a copy of Galbraith's book, A Journey to Poland and Yugoslavia, where he takes a close look at socialist planning. It was also in 1958 that Galbraith published the critically acclaimed "The Affluent Society", where he coined terms such as "conventional wisdom" and "addictive effect". It was around this time that Galbraith becomes starter Paul M. Warburg Professor of Economics at Harvard. This is the same position he will occupy when he is first introduced to young Klaus Schwab.

In 1960, John Kenneth Galbraith became economic adviser to Kennedy's campaign. After the latter's election, Galbraith put himself at the service of the new administration and is famous for having recommended Robert S McNamara as Secretary of Defense. In 1961 Kennedy appointed Galbraith Ambassador to India and, later that year, Galbraith traveled to Vietnam, at the president's request, to give a second opinion on the Taylor–Rostow ratio. On Galbraith's advice, Kennedy begins to withdraw his troops from Vietnam.

In 1963, Galbraith returned to the United States, refusing Kennedy's offer to serve as ambassador to Moscow, in order to return to Harvard. On the day of Kennedy's assassination, Galbraith was in New York with Washington Post editor Katharine Graham. Galbraith will travel directly to Washington and be the man to write the original version of the new president's speech to the joint session of Congress. The year after JFK's assassination, Galbraith returned to Harvard to craft a famous and hugely popular social science course that he would teach for the next decade. He retains his position as adviser to President Johnson, but spends the rest of the year writing his last academic journals, exclusively in economics.

In 1965, Galbraith became more and more strongly opposed to the war in Vietnam, writing speeches and letters to the president. This disagreement would persist between Galbraith and Johnson, with Galbraith eventually assuming the presidency of Americans for Democratic Action and launching a national campaign against the Vietnam War titled "Negotiations Now". In 1967, the rift between Galbraith and Johnson would only widen when the senator Eugene McCarthy will be persuaded by Galbraith to run against Johnson in the next primary election. Robert F. Kennedy also hoped to recruit Galbraith for his own campaign but, although Galbraith had formed a close bond with the late JFK, he had not been so enthusiastic about Robert F. Kennedy's distinctive style.

By the late 1960s, John K. Galbraith and Henry A. Kissinger were both considered two of America's most prominent speakers, authors, and educators. They were also both grand masters at Harvard, Galbraith as the Paul M. Warburg professor of economics and Kissinger as a professor of government, and both men were focused on creating foreign policy for both the America and for the new emerging Europe. On March 20, 1968, it was announced that Kissinger and Galbraith would be the first speakers at the spring session of what was known as the "Mandeville lecture seriesto be held at the University of California, San Diego. Galbraith's speech will be titled "Foreign Policy: The Cool Dissent," while Kissinger's speech will be titled "America and Europe: A New Relationship ".

Kissinger introduced Klaus Schwab to John Kenneth Galbraith at Harvard, and in the late 1960s Galbraith helped Schwab make the World Economic Forum a reality. Galbraith traveled to Europe, with Herman Kahn, to help Schwab convince the European elite to support the project. At the first European Management Symposium/Forum (the original name of the WEF), John Kenneth Galbraith will be the main speaker.

Herman Kahn

Herman Kahn was born in Bayonne, New Jersey on February 15, 1922, to Yetta and Abraham Kahn. He was raised in the Bronx with a Jewish upbringing, but would later become an atheist in his beliefs. Throughout the 1950s, Khan wrote various reports to the Hudson Institute on the concept and practice of nuclear deterrence, which would later become official military policy. It also compiles reports for official hearings, such as the Subcommittee on Cancellation. It was in the primordial hysteria of the early Cold War years that Kahn was offered the intellectual, and some might say ethical and moral, space to “think the unthinkable.” Kahn will apply game theory – the study of mathematical models of strategic interactions between rational agents – to develop scenarios and potential outcomes regarding thermonuclear warfare.

In 1960, Kahn published The Nature and Feasibility of War and Deterrence, which studies the risks and consequences of a thermonuclear war. The Rand Corporation summarizes the types of deterrence discussed in Kahn's work as follows: direct attack deterrence, the use of strategic threats to deter an enemy from engaging in highly provocative acts other than a direct attack on states- United and, finally, acts that are deterred because the potential aggressor is afraid that the defender or others will take limited action, military or otherwise, to make the aggression unprofitable.

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Herman Kahn (left) with Gerald Ford and Donald Rumsfeld

The following year, Princeton University Press published for the first time Herman Kahn's seminal work, On Thermonuclear War. This book will have an enormous impact on the near and distant future of world politics and will inspire American establishment politicians to craft a foreign policy specifically designed to counter the potential thermonuclear worst-case scenario. When Kahn's terrifying book was published, the Israeli-American sociologist and "communitarian" Amitai Etzioni is quoted as saying, "Kahn is doing for nuclear weapons what the proponents of free love have done for sex: he speaks candidly about acts that others whisper about behind closed doors."

Kahn's complex theories were often erroneously paraphrased, with most of his work impossible to sum up in one or two sentences, which is emblematic of his ideas regarding thermonuclear warfare. Kahn's research team was studying a multitude of different scenarios, an ever-changing, dynamic and multipolar world, and many unknowns.

On the thermonuclear war had an instant and lasting impact, not only on geopolitics, but also on culture, expressed in a few years by a very famous film. 1964 saw the release of Stanley Kubrick's classic, Dr Folamour, and from the moment of its release, and ever since, Khan has been considered the real Dr Folamour. When asked about the comparison, Khan told Newsweek: "Kubrick is a friend of mine. He told me that the Dr Folamour wasn't meant to be me." But others will point to the many affinities between Stanley Kubrick's classic character and real-life Herman Kahn.

In an essay written for the Council on Foreign Relations in July 1966, titled "Our Alternatives in Europe", Kahn says:

    "Current American policy has generally been directed towards the political and economic, as well as military, integration or unification of Western Europe as a means of ensuring European security. Some have viewed unification as a step towards the political unity of the West as a whole, indeed of the world. Thus, the achievement of a more qualified form of integration or federation of Europe, and of Europe with America, was also considered as an inherently desirable goal, particularly because national rivalries in Europe have been seen as a fundamentally disruptive force in modern history; therefore their suppression, or accommodation within a larger political framework, is essential for stability future of the world."

This statement suggests that the preferred solution for future Europe/America relations would be the creation of a European union. The idea of ​​creating a unified American and European superstate was even more preferable to Kahn.

In 1967, Herman Kahn wrote one of the most important futuristic works of the 20e century, The Year 2000: A Framework for Speculation on the Next Thirty-Three Years. In this book, co-authored by Anthony J Wiener, Khan and company predicted where we would be technologically at the end of the millennium. But another document was published soon after Kahn's The Year 2000, which had been written simultaneously. This document, entitled Ancillary Pilot Study for the Educational Policy Research Program: Final Report, was to indicate how to achieve the future society that Kahn had envisioned in his book "The Year 2000".

In a section titled "Special educational needs of decision-makers", the document states: "The desirability of explicitly educating decision makers so that they are better able, in fact, to plan the destiny of the nation, or to execute the plans formulated through a more democratic process. One facet of this procedure would be the creation of a common set of concepts, a common language, common analogies, common references..." He goes on in the same section to state that: "A universal re-education in the spirit of Europe's humanist tradition - at least for its global leadership group - could be useful in many ways."

When studying the previously mentioned rhetoric and deciphering what it means, in this document, Herman Kahn suggests subverting democracy by training only a certain group of society as potential leaders, these a few pre-selected people who are groomed for power being able to define what our common values ​​as a society should be. Herman Kahn might agree with the World Economic Forum's Young Global Leader program, which is the exact manifestation of his original suggestion.

In 1968, a reporter asked to Herman Kahn what they were doing at the Hudson Institute. He replied, "We take God's point of view. President's point of view. Grand. Aerial. Global. Galactic. Ethereal. Spatial. Global. Megalomania is the standard occupational hazard." This sentence would have been followed by Herman Kahn rising from his chair, pointing his finger to the sky and suddenly shouting: "Megalomania, zoom!".

In 1970, Kahn traveled to Europe with Galbraith to support Klaus Schwab's recruitment drive for the first European Management Symposium. In 1971, Kahn attended John Kenneth Galbraith's speech at the historic first session of the political organization that would become the World Economic Forum.

In 1972, the Club of Rome published "The Limits to Growth", which warned that the needs of the world's population would exceed available resources by the year 2000. Kahn had spent much of his last decade arguing against that idea. In 1976 Khan published a more optimistic view of the future, The Next 200 Years, which asserts that the potential of capitalism, science, technology, human reason and self-discipline is limitless. The Next 200 Years also dismisses themalthusian ideology pernicious in predicting that the planet's resources set no limits to economic growth, but that human beings "will create such societies all over the solar system and perhaps even in the stars".

Schwab's three mentors

Kahn, Kissinger, and Galbraith had become three of the most influential people in America in thermonuclear deterrence, foreign policy making, and public policy making, respectively. Throughout their careers, these men have mostly focused on Europe and the Cold War. However, their diverse roles in other significant events of the period all have the potential to easily distract scholars from other more subversive and well-hidden events.

These three mighty Americans were all related to each other in various ways, but an interesting and notable common thread connects them between 1966, with the creation of the band of 22 advisers led by Kissinger to help "shape European politics", and 1971, with the founding of the World Economic Forum. The three men were members of the Council on Foreign Relations, the American branch of the Anglo-American imperialist "Round Table" movement. Kissinger already had deep links with the CFR, since he had been recruited by them as soon as he finished his studies. Galbraith would have resigned from the CFR in a "very public way" in 1972, declaring the CFR to be boring and telling a reporter, "Most of the procedures involve such a deep level of banality that the only question they raise is whether one should to assist." Although there is no public date when Galbraith became a member of the CFR, he had written for their publications as early as July 1958 with "Rival Economic Theories in India", published in Foreign Affairs, the official journal/magazine of the CFR. Khan also published some of his essays through the CFR, writing "Our Alternatives in Europe"in July 1966 and"If Negotiations Failin July 1968, while working as an official adviser to the State Department.

Before the 1960s, these three highly influential American intellectuals had all been deeply involved in understanding the problems of post-war Europe and in defining the future of this war-stricken continent. Galbraith had traveled extensively in Europe, particularly to study the policies pursued in Germany under the Third Reich. After the collapse of Hitler's Germany, Galbraith would study Soviet systems in the same way. Galbraith's influence on future President John F. Kennedy from an early age cannot be underestimated, and Galbraith was powerful enough that JFK began withdrawing his troops from Vietnam on his recommendation. When Kennedy is assassinated in Dallas, Galbraith will be the man to write the new president's first address to the nation, but he will soon be pushed into the background. During the turmoil of the 1960s, Galbraith would be close to Henry Kissinger, both professors at Harvard, members of the CFR, and with the same goal of making Europe stable so that the continent would be well defended against any potential Soviet aggression. .

For Galbraith and Kissinger, as well as for the broader American political establishment, Europe was the main threat not only to global stability, but also to American hegemony in general. Europe's relative stability in the post-war era was seen to be due to the thermonuclear stalemate, and early on Kissinger recognized this dynamic and began to manipulate the situation for the benefit of American supremacy. Henry Kissinger was not alone in trying to understand the complex dynamics at play in thermonuclear deterrence and how it affected policy-making. Herman Kahn was the leading figure in thermonuclear strategic planning at the same time, and Kissinger's work on the same subject from the mid-50s saw him cross paths with Kahn on numerous occasions.

Kahn offered Kissinger something all politicians and policy makers crave, the ability to predict future events with relative accuracy. Kahn was a true prophet of the technological advancements of the not so distant future, and his work, while often stoic and devoid of human emotion, has stood the test of time very well. Kahn's and Kissinger's goals overlapped in the mid-to-late 1960s, and as threat assessments made by Kahn at that time became more optimistic, Kissinger saw Kahn's work as fundamental in offering a new future for the peoples of the world.

However, Henry Kissinger's vision of the future was not one of a free and fair society moving forward together in a "brave new world", but rather of a picture of the world that had been distorted by its own perspective of the Fried Establishment. Despite attempting to portray himself as a true statesman, Kissinger continued to not only subvert foreign democratic processes, but also to undermine the American system for the benefit of a globalist agenda. When Schwab was recognized by Kissinger as a potential future globalist leader, the relatively young German was introduced to Galbraith and Kahn. This coincides with the work of Kahn, who identifies the need to specifically train individuals with leadership potential, separately from those who follow standard educational models.

The year Klaus Schwab left Harvard, he was approached by Peter Schmidheiny, which has just sold Escher Wyss to the Sulzer group. The Escher Wyss factory in Ravensberg had been managed by Schwab's father, Eugen Schwab, during World War II and had participated in the manufacture of heavy water turbines for the Nazis' covert atomic bomb effort. In an interview, Schwab talks about when Schmidheiny called him saying, "You're from Harvard and you know modern management methods, help make integration a success." What Klaus didn't mention in this interview was that he was going to help Sulzer and Escher Wyss merge, resulting in a new company called Sulzer AG. This company, of which Schwab would be the director, would then violate international law by helping the South African apartheid regime in its illegal thermonuclear bomb program.

Klaus Schwab had barely left the sphere of influence of some of the foremost experts on thermonuclear warfare when, in the very year he left Harvard, he was leading the merger of a company dealing with the spread of thermonuclear bomb technology to despotic regimes.

For those of us who don't work out terrifying extinction scenarios, it's possible we'll be tricked into thinking that apartheid South Africa getting the nuke at this point in history would be one of the worst things that could have happened. But Herman Kahn's thermonuclear disaster scenarios had led the plump genius to believe that, barring disaster, sabotage, or accident, no major nuclear power would dare to fire a thermonuclear weapon as an act of aggression for the foreseeable future. In fact, Establishment thinking had evolved considerably, to the point that Herman Kahn and others were advising that, in some scenarios, making a country like France a nuclear power could have significant benefits for both regional and global security, while helping to reduce US defense spending.

Thermonuclear warfare was no longer the be-all and end-all of strategic defense policy, and it was in the latter years of the 1960s that the people who had raised the fear of a thermonuclear apocalypse really stopped s worry and learned to love the bomb.

Warning: Fragile Humans Ahead

Is Klaus Schwab the real mastermind behind the creation of the World Economic Forum? What about the CIA's involvement in the seminar Kissinger used to recruit Schwab? Were the powers behind organizations like the CFR the real founders of the globalist policy-making organization? Was the World Economic Forum simply meant to unite Europe? Or was it actually intended to unite Europe and America, and then the other superstates, in a new world order engineered by CFR greats like Kissinger, Khan and Galbraith?

These three powerful men each saw in Schwab the reflection of their own intellectual desires. Klaus was born in the second half of the decade that saw the birth of the technocratic movement and he was from the first generation to have lived out their formative years in a post-war world. Khan's predictions for the future had not only been an exercise in human wonder, but also a project to make those predictions a reality as quickly as possible and regardless of the consequences.

In 1964, Klaus Schwab was trying to decide what he was going to do with his career. He is 26 years old and is looking for direction, which he will find from a family source. Her father, Eugen Schwab, had found himself on the wrong side of history during World War II and participated in the Nazi effort for the atomic bomb. Eugen Schwab will tell his son that it is only at Harvard that he can truly flourish. In divided post-war Germany, the intense fear of the ever looming and dramatized threat of thermonuclear war has become a daily feature of people's psyches. Harvard was well known at the time for its pivotal role in shaping Cold War policies aimed at European affairs, and Klaus Schwab stood among the key players in the scene of the thermonuclear catastrophe.

While at Harvard, Schwab attended Kissinger's "international seminar", funded by the CIA through a known intermediary. Through this process, Klaus Schwab is introduced to a group of men who are actively trying to influence European public policy by any means, including using the fear of impending nuclear catastrophe. They immediately recognized its potential, so much so that they would stand by Schwab throughout the creation of the World Economic Forum, with Kahn, Kissinger and Galbraith bringing apparent credibility to the project. It was not easy for Schwab to explain to the European elites on his own what he intended to do. He has then bring in Kahn and Galbraith in Europe to persuade other important actors to take part in the project. Galbraith will be the forum's first keynote speaker, with Kahn's presence also generating great interest, but the second World Economic Forum will come to a halt without the big names present and Klaus Schwab knows he'll need something to draw in the crowds. for the third edition of the annual meeting of its forum.

In 1972, the founder of the Club of Rome, Aurelio Peccei, had published his controversial book "The limits of growth", a work commissioned by the Club of Rome which took a Malthusian approach to overpopulation. This book questions the sustainability of global economic growth and Peccei is invited by Schwab to pronounce the opening speech of the 1973 World Economic Forum. This risky public relations strategy paid off for Schwab and his organization. From this point on, the forum will continue to grow in size, scope and power. But it all started with a course funded by the CIA and taught by Henry Kissinger at Harvard.

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Aurelio Peccei (far right) at a Club of Rome meeting in Paris in 1975

Schwab has become more than just a technocrat. He has not not hide his intention to merge their physical and biological identities with the technologies of the future. He became the living caricature of an evil bond type villain, conducting secret meetings with the elites, in the chalets of the Swiss mountains. I don't think the image we have of Schwab is an accident. In the post-war years, something quite unique happened in Western culture, when the government began to use mainstream media as a tool to target the public with military-grade psychological operations. . The ruling Establishment found it extremely useful to combine the drama of conflict scenarios with media such as film, which almost amounted to creating self-propagating propaganda in some cases. Movies like Dr Stanley Kubrick's Strangelove have been fantastic vehicles for making people realize the absurdity of thermonuclear disaster scenario planning.

If people perceive you as an all-powerful villain, you might not get the support of ordinary people, but you will attract the attention of those who seek power and wealth, or, as Klaus Schwab would call them, "stakeholders" of society. It is very important to understand this: the projection of extreme wealth and power will attract and bring the "stakeholders" of society to the table of the World Economic Forum. With these "stakeholders" on board, Klaus Schwab's main ideological product, the "stakeholder capitalism", will see the transfer of power away from genuine democratic processes towards a system of governance by a small group of pre-selected leaders, who will be trained to pursue the agenda set for them by the previous generation, as predicted by Herman Kahn. They will hold all the cards, while ordinary mortals will have only delusional pseudo-democratic processes, poverty and nonsensical psychological operations to constantly distract us. Klaus Schwab would soon become everything Herman Kahn had feared during his most pessimistic predictions. When the Club of Rome produced the report "The Limits to Growth", Herman Kahn refuted its conclusions and rallied around its pessimism, while at the same time Klaus Schwab placed it at the center of its machination and made its founder the keynote speaker at its Davos Forum.

Our current geopolitical situation seems to be regressing towards the East-West dynamics of the Cold War era. Again, with the recent events in Ukraine, the mainstream media is regurgitating nuclear talking points that completely parallel those of 60 or 70 years ago. I think there's a very obvious reason for our return to Cold War rhetoric - it's a very obvious sign that Klaus Schwab and his followers are out of ideas. They seem to be reverting to a geopolitical paradigm in which they feel more secure and, above all, which incites massive fear of thermonuclear war. This rinse and repeat cycle always occurs when an ideological movement runs out of original ideas. Since the late 1960s, Klaus Schwab has been trying to create the world predicted by Herman Kahn. But Kahn's vision of the future, while fairly specific, is more than half a century old. Schwab's technocratic movement depends on the successful development of innovative technologies that will move us forward toward a vision that was largely manufactured in 1967. One need only look at a finer list of Kahn's predictions to find that all of the ideas promoted by Schwab are almost entirely based on Kahn's "Y2000K" and this documented vision of what our future might look like, predictions that date back to the late 60s. But what Schwab seems to ignore, while imposing this futuristic agenda on us, is that many of Kahn's predictions also came with warnings about the dangers that will result from future technological advances.

As Schwab nears the end of his life, he appears to be ready to do anything to advance a radical futuristic agenda with obvious potential for global disaster. I believe that the World Economic Forum is reaching its maximum level of expansion before its inevitable collapse, because people who love their own national identity will eventually rise up against the immediate threat to their specific cultures and they will will fight against globalist domination. Quite simply, you can't make everyone a globalist no matter how much brainwashing is applied. There is a natural contradiction between national freedom and globalist domination, which makes the two totally incompatible.

To conclude, Herman Kahn wrote something extremely important the very year that Schwab left Harvard. In the aforementioned document of the1967 Hudson Institute titled, Ancillary Pilot Study for the Educational Policy Research Program: Final Report, Khan writes:

    “It has become increasingly clear that our technological and even economic achievements are mixed blessings. Progress raises issues such as the accumulation, increase and proliferation of weapons of mass destruction; loss of privacy and loneliness; the increase of governmental and/or private power over individuals; the loss of human scale and perspective and the dehumanization of social life or even the psychobiological self; the growth of dangerous, vulnerable centralizations , misleading or degrading administrative or technological systems; the creation of other new capabilities, so inherently dangerous that they are at serious risk of disastrous abuse; and the acceleration of changes that are too rapid or cataclysmic to permit successful adjustment. Perhaps most important is that the choices made are too broad, complex, important, uncertain or global to be considered. safely left to fallible humans."

Author

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Johnny Vedmore

Johnny Vedmore is a fully freelance investigative journalist and musician from Cardiff, Wales. His work aims to expose powerful people who are overlooked by other journalists and bring new insights to his readers. If you need help, or have any advice for Johnny, contact him via johnnyvedmore.com or by writing to This e-mail address is protected against spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

 

source: Unlimitedhangout.com

 

Proposed and translated (computer-assisted) by Folamour aka Strangelove; )))) admit 15 years after the beginning of this blog/archive, such an outcome, it's just incredible.....

Further information :

Crashdebug.fr: trillion dollars

 

 


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