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1891  The Society of the Elect and the Association of Helpers - (also known as the "Secret Society,"), was created by Cecil Rhodes, Alfred Milner, William T. Stead, Reginald Baliol Brett, and Lord Esher, in London. Rhodes died in 1902, leaving the society, and his fortune, under the control of Milner, who established the Rhodes Scholar program. Good background here.


1910  The Round Table - a periodical, first published by Milner's "Secret Society" for Britain's intellectual community. The writers, and those associated with the publication became known as the Round Table Group, and later, the Chatham House crowd. Comprehensive background.  

1912  Edward Mandell House - published Philip Dru: Administrator,a novel describing how the world could best be governed by a benevolent administrator. House traveled in Europe in 1909, and met Woodrow Wilson November 25, 1911. Chronology: Met Sir Edward Grey (member of Milner's group) in 1913.  

1913  Woodrow Wilson, U.S. President - Edward Mandell House served as Wilson's campaign manager, and then as chief advisor. Franklin D. Roosevelt appointed Assistant Secretary of the Navy.

Federal Reserve Act enacted - creating the first "central bank" in America. Paul Warberg, whose family controlled the Reichsbank in Germany, was the architect of the system.  

1914  World War I Begins - Wilson campaigned against U.S. entry into the war, then entered the war in 1917, one year before it ended.  

1918  Wilson's 14 Points - presented to a joint session of Congress on January 8. The document was developed by Colonel Mandell House and advisors known as the "Inquiry."

The League of Nations - first proposed in The Round Table, in December, in an article entitled The League of Nations: A Practical Suggestion, written by Edward Mandell House and Lionel Curtis, a member of the original Rhodes/Milner "Secret Soceity."  

1919  Paris Peace Conference - House is Wilson's chief deputy at the conference where he expanded his association with leaders of the Milner group.

Genesis of the CFR and RIIA - At a meeting on May 30, at the Majestic Hotel in Paris, Edward M. House, Lionel Curtis, Lord Eustace Percy, Harold Temperley, Herbert Hoover, Christian Herter, James T. Shotwell (Columbia), Charles Seymore (Yale), Archibald C. Coolidge (Harvard), were among 50 individuals who decided to create the Council on Foreign Relations in the U.S., and the Royal Institute of International Affairs in London.

The Treaty of Versailles - signed June 28, ended the war and incorporated The Covenant of the League of Nations as the first 30 Articles - very much as had been proposed by House and Curtis.

1920  League of Nations rejected by U.S. Senate - despite herculean efforts on both sides of the Atlantic.

Royal Institute of International Affairs - organized by the Milner group, housed at the Chatham House in London.  

1921  Council on Foreign Relations - organized as U.S. counterpart to Royal Institute of International Affairs. John W. Davis, attorney to J.P. Morgan, was first president. Paul Warberg and J.D. Rockefeller were among initial funders. Began publishing Foreign Affairs in 1922. Described by Senator Barry Goldwater in 1979.  

1925  Mein Kampf - published by Adolf Hitler.  

1929  Stock Market Crash - Sets the stage for world wide depression, international response, and another war.  

1930  Bank of International Settlements - created in Basel, Switzerland. J.P. Morgan & Company, and others involved with the creation of the Federal Reserve, were among the founders.  

1932  Franklin D. Roosevelt - begins his presidency amid the great depression. "The New Deal" was formulated by leftist, Henry A. Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture, and Secretary of State, Cordell Hulll, who, as a Senator, supported Wilson's League of Nations. Hull began drafting a United Nations Charter two weeks after Pearl Harbor.

1933  The Wilderness Society - founded by Bob Marshall, a socialist.  

1936  National Wildlife Federation - founded.

1938  World marches toward war - A chronology of events leading to World War II, the event which gave rise to the United Nations.  

1941  FDR delivers "Four Freedoms" speech - (January 6), and the Atlantic Conference (August 14), embody the idea of disarming sovereign nations under international authority.

Declaration of War on Japan (December 8); Declaration of War on Germany (December 11).  

1942  Declaration by "United Nations" - first official use of the name "United Nations," suggested by Roosevelt. Chronnology of related events.  

1943  Moscow Conference - Articles 5 - 7 refer to "United Nations" and post-war permanent organization.

United Nations Association - created by Eleanor Roosevelt.  

1944  Bretton Woods Agreements - created the World Bank , and the International Monetary Fund . Henry Morganthau delivered the closing address. (Background and conference details.)

Dumbarton Oaks Conversations - produce the draft recommendations for a United Nations organization. The U.S. Team, led by Edward Stettinius, included Alger Hiss, Ralph Bunche, Leo Pasvolsky, and Grayson Kirk. Overview of the meeting.  

1945  Yalta Conference - (February) reached agreement on U.N. draft recommendations and set the date for U.N. conference. Germany surrenders (May 7).

U.N. Charter - signed June 26, in San Francisco. Ratified by Senate (89-2) July 28.

International Court of Justice - established in The Hague.

August 6, & 9, atomic bombs dropped on Japan. Japan surrenders (August 14).

UNESCO - created in London, November 16.  

1946  U.S. joins UNESCO - Julian Huxley, president of the Eugenics Society, and author of "The New Divinity", first Director. Socialist Joseph Needham, appointed Director of Natural Science.

World Health Organization created.

1947  World Federalist Association - founded in Asheville, North Carolina

World Federalist Movement - founded in Switzerland.

1948  IUCN Created - by Julian Huxley, in Geneva. Headquarters in Gland, Switzerland The U.S. Government, and several agencies are members.

Universal Declaration of Human Rights - adopted by U.N. General Assembly

Environmental Education - concept introduced to the U.N. by the IUCN.  

1949  UNESCO Publication 356 - "Toward World Understanding."  

1951  The Nature Conservancy - organized.

1959  United Nations Development Program - evolved to maturity.  

1960  Temple of Understanding - organized in New York. Dr. Robert Muller on Advisory Board.  

1961  Freedom From War - State Department Publication 7277, setting forth U.S. disarmament policy in favor of U.N. peacekeeping.

World Wildlife Fund - organized by Julian Huxley and IUCN.  

1964  Wilderness Act of 1964 - and how it came to be.

UNCTAD - United Nations Conference on Trade and Development established.  

1968  ECOSOC Resolution 1296 - directed by Dr. Robert Muller, establishes "Consultative Status" for NGOs (non-government organizations). Lucis Trust among first NGOs accredited.

Club of Rome - organized, and published Limits to Growth.  

1970  First Earth Day - founder, Gaylord Nelson. Another view of Earth Day.

World Conference on Religion and Peace - opened headquartrs at the U.N. Center. Held conference in Kyoto, Japan, was accredited by ECOSOC in 1973.

Environmental Protection Agency - created.  

1971  RAMSAR Treaty on Wetlands - signed in Ramsar, Iran. IUCN driving force behind RAMSAR.  

1972  Clean Water Act - passed by Congress. Wetland definition expanded by lawsuit brought by National Wildlife Federation, resulting in "Tulloch" decision in 1993. Tulloch overturned in 1997.

World Heritage Convention - adopted by UNESCO. Technical Review.

Earth Summit I - First U.N. Conference on Environment. Maurice Strong Conference leader.

James Parks Morton became dean of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine in New York City.  

1973  CITES Signed - (March 3 - Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species). IUCN and WWF driving force behind CITES. Endangered Species Act - became U.S. law.

U.N. Environment Program - launched with Maurice Strong first Executive Director.

Trilateral Commission - formed, most participants also members of Council on Foreign Relations.

UNEP's Regional Seas Program - expands environmental outreach. Survey of U.S. participation.  

1975  Belgrade Charter - Global Framework for Environmental Education. Promoted by NAAEE  

1976  HABITAT I - adopts U.N. policy on land. William K. Reilly and Carla Hills signed for U.S.

Federal Land Policy Management Act - adopted.

International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights - becomes international law.

UNIFEM - created to promote womens' rights.

1978  Global Taxation - first proposed by James Tobin. Current status.  

1979  U.S. MAB - (Man and the Biosphere Program) launched by agency agreement with UNESCO.

First World Climate Conference - held in Geneva, Switzerland.

World Core Curriculum - introduced by Dr. Robert Muller, through the Robert Muller Schools.

CEDAW - (Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women) adopted by the U.N. General Assembly.

1980  World Conservation Strategy - published jointly by UNEP, IUCN, and WWF.

MacBride Commission - (International Commission for the Study of Communications Problems. Report: Many Voices, One World. Chaired by Sean MacBride. Early efforts to control communications.

Brandt Commission - (Independent Commission on International Development) chaired by Willy Brandt. Report: North-South: A Program for Survival linked economic equity to development and was beginning of "sustainable development" concept.  

1982  Palme Commission - (Independent Commission on Disarmament and Security Issues). Report: Common Security: A Blueprint For Survival linked security to development. Chaired by Olof Palme.

World Resources Institute - organized with help from Russell E. Train. Gustave Speth first director.

World Charter for Nature - precursor to the Earth Charter.

U.N. Convention on the Law of the seas - which created the International Seabed Authority.  

1985  U.N. Convention on Ozone Depleting Substances - adopted in Vienna, Austria.  

1987  Montreal Protocol - converts voluntary Ozone Treaty into international law.

Brundtland Commission - (World Commission on Environment and Development). Report: Our Common Future, which defined "sustainable development". Chaired by Gro Harlem Brundtland. Members included Shridath Ramphal and Maurice Strong .

Institute for Global Communications - created by the Tides Fouundtion to facilitate NGO communications.  

1988  Global Forum on Human Survival - held in Oxford, England. Co-sponsored by the Temple of Understanding and the U.N. Committee on Parliamentarians and Population, chaired by James Parks Morton. James Lovelock was the featured speaker. Complete background here .

Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change - created by WMO and UNEP.  

1989  Berlin Wall falls - (November 9), USSR begins to disintegrate.

Convention on Rights of the Child - adopted by the U.N.

Climate Action Network - created in Germany to promote climate treaty.

1990  Global Forum on Human Survival - held in Moscow, hosted by Mikhail Gorbachev, and Javier Perez de Cuellar, chaired by James Parks Morton.

World Summit for Children - held in New York; adopted Plan of Action.

Women's Environment and Development Organization (WEDO) - created by Bella Abzug.

International Council for Local Environmental Initiatives (ICLEI) - created at the invitation of the U.N.,to advance Agenda 21 at the local level.

1991  Caring for the Earth - published jointly by UNEP, IUCN, and WWF.

Stockholm Initiative on Global Security and Governance - origin of Commission on Global Goverance.  

1992  Commission on Global Governance - established. Willy Brandt, with the blessings of Boutros Boutros-Ghali, appointed Ingvar Carlsson and Shridath Ramphal (IUCN president) as co-chairs.

Global Biodiversity Strategy - published jointly by UNEP, IUCN, WWF, and WRI.

U.N. Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) - Rio de Janeiro. Chaired by Maurice Strong. Produced: Agenda 21; Convention on Biological Diversity; Framework Convention on Climate Change; Statement of Forest Principles; and the Rio Declaration.

U.N. Commission on Sustainable Development - created to advance Agenda 21.

Earth Council - created in Costa Rica by Maurice Strong to coordinate global implementation of Agenda 21 through "National Councils" on Sustainable Development.

National Religious Partnership for the Environment - outgrowth of Temple of Understanding's "Joint Appeal."

The Wildlands Project - published by Dave Foreman, co-founder of Earth First!. Project seeks to convert half of America to wilderness.

1993  President's Council on Sustainable Development - created by Executive Order No. 12852 to implement Agenda 21 in America, co-chaired by WRI president, Jonathan Lash.

First Meridian Conference on Global Governance - held in Bolinas, California.

World Conference on Human Rights - in Vienna.

Green Cross - founded by Mikhail Gorbachev.

BIONET - created to promote Convention on Biological Diversity.

1994  World Trade Organization - formed at Uruguay round of GATT negotiations.

U.N. Conference on Population and Development - in Cairo  

1995  World Summit on Social Development - in Copenhagen.

Commission on Sustainable Development - met in New York.

Fourth World Women's Congress - in Beijing. Documents.

State of the World Forum - San Francisco, hosted by Mikhail Gorbachev and Maruice Strong.

Our Global Neighborhood - final report released by the Commission on Global Governance.

Analysis - of Commission report.

Global Biodiversity Assessment - released by UNEP. Coordinated by Robert Watson.  

1996  U.N. Conference on Human Settlements (HABITAT II) - Istanbul. Community Sustainability , U.S. HUD's report to the conference. Instanbul Declaration on Human Settlements.

Campaign for U.N. Reform - organized to lobby for global governance.  

1997  Al Gore's report - to the U.N. at Rio +5. A broader view of Agenda 21 implementation.

Kyoto Protocol - Adopted in Kyoto, Japan. Converts voluntary climate change treaty to binding international law. On-site reports.

International Conference on Environment and Society - sponsored by UNESCO in Thessaloniki. Survey of environmental education movement.  

1998  International Criminal Court - created in Rome. On-site reports from Rome.

International Action Network on Small Arms (IANSA) - created to lobby for U.N. gun control.

U.N. Climate Change Conference - in Buenos Aires.

1999  Charter for Global Democracy - consolidates recommendations of Commission on Global Governance into 12 principles.

World NGO Conference - held in Canada to promote plan for "The Peoples Assembly."

U.N. Climate Change Conference - in Bonn.  

2000  Earth Charter - final draft.

NGO Millennium Forum - New York, precursor to "The People's Assembly."

UNDPI/NGO Forum - August 28 - 30, New York (to strengthen "Civil Society" in UN operations)

Millennium Peace Summit of Religious and Spiritual Leaders - August 28 - 31, New York

State of the World Forum - September 4 - 10, New York

Millennium Assembly - September 5 - 8, New York

Millennium Summit - September 6 -8, New York


1776-1783 Colonial America as a plutocracy  

1787  Many Tories (British sympathisizers) side with British against America during American Revolution        

1791 Shays Rebellion

Federalist leaders Alexander Hamilton and John Adams perpetrate a coup d'etat at the Constitutional Convention. A plutocratic constitution  

1791-1801 The First Bank of the United States created by Alexander Hamilton; precursor to Federal Reserve System: private bankers controlling American money and finance  

1811 John Adams, Alexander Hamilton, and the Federalist Party take control of all branches of government and destroy Constitutional liberties   Thomas Jefferson saves the United States from devolving into a Federalist (cabal) dictatorship; Madison and Monroe allow themselves to retreat from Jeffersonian principles  - Congress voted to abandon the First National Bank

1816: Second National Bank of the United States chartered   Second National Bank largely controlled by foreign investors through front men such as John Jacob Astor and David Parish, a New York agent for the Vienna branch of the Rothschild money interest. Nicholas Biddle runs 2nd Natl. Bank to benefit foreign owners, not Americans  

1832: President Jackson vetoed 2nd National Bank recharter; Amos Kendall speech;

1833: Jackson removed deposits from Second National bank; Biddle retaliated by creating a panic to blackmail government for recharter;

1834: Biddle forced to stop bank panic; 5/6 of people in prison are debtors;

1837: Currency inflation caused a panic and banks refused to redeem currency for hard money;

1840: President Van Buren created U.S. Treasury; payments to federal agencies in hard money; 10 hour work limit for federal employees  Federalist cabal adopted propaganda as major strategy; William H. Seward and Thurlow Weed the Federalist Karl Roves; Whig Federalists such as William Harrison packaged as populists; Horace Greeley the Federalist Rupert Murdock;

1841-43: the Dorr rebellion  

1844: Residual Jacksonian sentiment elected Polk;

1848: Jacksonian Democratic party took anti-slavery stance; Federalist Whigs won presidency;

Compromise of 1850;

Kansas-Nebraska Act of 1854  The Whig and Democratic parties were now both indistinguably pro-slavery and pro-capitalist; the Jacksonian element of the Democratic party had entered the Republican party or felt that abolition of northern wage slavery should come first    

1862: Rothschilds retaliate against U.S. -- Secession and the Civil War -

Lincoln and emancipation -- Post Civil War -- Southern whites regain control

Foreign fatcats benefit from American Civil War

1864: Lincoln asks Tsar of Russia for help in the Civil War; Tsar sends his fleet to anchor off New York and California, warning British, French and Spanish to stay out

1863: Rothschild agent John D. Rockefeller forms oil business called Standard Oil  

1881: President James A. Garfield states two weeks before he was assassinated: “Whoever controls the volume of money in our country is absolute master of all industry and commerce…and when you realize that the entire system is very easily controlled, one way or another, by a few powerful men at the top, you will not have to be told how periods of inflation and depression originate.”  

The Rothschilds and their agents in the U.S. foment the Crash of 1893

The Northern Pacific Railway, the Union Pacific Railroad and the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad all failed. This was followed by the bankruptcy of many other companies; in total over 15,000 companies and 500 banks failed (many in the West). About 17%-19% of the workforce was unemployed at the Panic's peak.  

1907: Rothschild agent, Jacob Schiff, head of Kuhn, Loeb and Co., in a speech to the New York Chamber of Commerce:

“Unless we have a Central Bank with adequate control of credit resources, this country is going to undergo the most severe and far reaching money panic in its history.”

The Rothschilds and their agents in the U.S. foment the Panic of 1907

The concocted panics are for the purpose of scaring Americans into a central bank    The Rothschilds and their agents in the U.S. (the cabal) create the Federal Reserve System

Congressman Charles Lindbergh condemns the passing of the Federal Reserve Act on December 23: “The Act establishes the most gigantic trust on earth. When the President signs this Bill, the invisible government of the monetary power will be legalized . . . The greatest crime of the ages is perpetrated by this banking and currency bill.”

1914: Rothschilds own the three European news agencies, Wolff in Germany, Reuters in England, and Havas in France and manipulate the European people into a fervor for war; the cabal adopts "never-ending war" policy  World War I: 10 million killed and 20 million die from hunger and disease related to the war

1919: Following the end of the first world war, Baron Edmund de Rothschild hosts the Versailles Peace Conference: reparations that the Germans must pay to the victors are decided N. M. Rothschild & Sons is given a permanent role to fix the world’s daily gold price. This takes place in the City of London offices, daily at 1100 hours, in the same room until 2004.   President Roosevelt saves capitalism from itself

The cabal-controlled United States engages in imperialism and foments a second World War

The cabal continues its attack on Constitutional liberties  1954: Supreme Court struck down the "separate but equal" doctrine that it had defended since the 1890s

1955: Rosa Parks arrested in Montgomery, Alabama for disobeying segregation law

1956: Supreme Court outlawed segregation on local bus lines

Dr. Martin Luther King begins his national non-violent desegregation campaign  June 4, 1963:

President John F. Kennedy opposed the Federal Reserve System - Executive Order 11,110

JFK assassinated on November 22

1964: Gulf of Tonkin subterfuge and resolution

Popular dissent against Vietnam War

Daniel Ellsberg and the Pentagon Papers  

1971: President Nixon ended international redeemability of Federal Reserve Notes, de facto declaring American bankruptcy

1972: Nixon travels to China

1972: Watergate and Nixon's resignation

Cabal attacks American Presidency and national integrity: assassinated JFK, installed Nixon the crook, backed peanut farmer Jimmy Carter and Hollywood actor Ronnie Reagan, allowed Bush I to commit multiple crimes (S&L, Iran-Contra), installed Clinton the sex addict, and perpetrated a coup d'etat to put the moron Bush II into office

A "lone psychotic assassin" sidelines Ronnie Reagan and Bush I becomes de facto President

Clinton carries out cabal orders of instituting NAFTA, re-ordering Europe with the Kosovo war, and perpetrating the Waco extermination and the Oklahoma City bombing

Cabal begins a policy of barbaric annihilation, militaristic imperialism, police state dictatorship, war profiteering, rampant criminality, decimation of the American citizenry, and economic cannibalism

Cabal steals 2000 and 2004 elections for Bush II, plans and carries out 9/11 atrocity, economically plunders other nations through the contrivance of the American dollar, murders American military personnel, and enslaves American workers through vulture capitalism

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GLOBALISATION AND THE GLOBALISTS AGE - by moeenyaseen - 08-13-2006, 04:09 PM

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