The New World Order Always Knew We Would ResistBy Daniel Taylor
Mar. 01, 2008
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Advancing 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 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."There is little doubt that Brzezinski knew exactly what kind of response this action would evoke from patriotic Americans. At the moment we are witnessing America's favorable economic position being drastically eroded as the dollar continues its freefall, with former Federal Reserve chairman Alan Greenspan's endorsement.
The great dream of world governance comes at a price. Ancient ideas of national sovereignty have no place in the modern era. Sacrifices must be made.
What reactions do the global planners expect?
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. Others consider the turbulence of the 1990s as part of the process of evolution, 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.'"H.G. Wells, a strong proponent of a planned world state, wrote in The New World Order in 1940,
"Countless people, from maharajas to millionaires from pukka sahibs to petty ladies, will hate the new world order, be rendered unhappy by frustration of their passions and ambitions through its advent and will die protesting against it. When we attempt to estimate its promise we have to bear in mind the distress of a generation or so of malcontents, many of them quite gallant and graceful-looking people."H.G. Wells again writes in The Open Conspiracy, an earlier book written in 1928,
"The establishment of the world community will surely exact a price - and who can tell what that price may be? - in toil, suffering, and blood."While speaking at a conference hosted by AKbank in Istanbul Turkey on May 31, 2007, just prior to the scheduled Bilderberg meeting, Henry Kissinger gave a speech in which he stated,
"What we in America call terrorists are really groups of people that reject the international system..."Government trends analysts have taken into consideration the expanding world system and have based predictions on its impact on social, political, and economic conditions. A December 2000 CIA report titled "Global Trends 2015" outlines possible outcomes of globalization and worldwide integration. The report states,
"Scenario Two: Pernicious Globalization Global elites thrive, but the majority of the world’s population fails to benefit from globalization... migration becomes a major source of interstate tension... Internal conflicts increase, fueled by frustrated expectations, inequities, and heightened communal tensions..."A report released from the U.K. Ministry of Defense, "DCDC Global Strategic Trends Programme 2007-2036", states that globalization and the effective erasing of borders in an international system will cause upheaval.
"Economic globalization and indiscriminate migration may lead to levels of international integration that effectively bring interstate warfare to an end; however, it will also result in communities of interest at every level of society that transcend national boundaries and could resort to the use of violence."It is not my position to advocate violent actions as a solution, as this would only worsen our situation. What can be seen from the above statements is that violence and turmoil is expected by globalist planners and analysts during the "transition" period that will carry us into the New World Order.