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Part Two of “One World, One Force” is Released: Dancing the Cold War Two-Step

June 30, 2011

I don’t think there’s anything like it.

Before I embark on a road-trip I’ll use Google Earth to get a sense of the journey and a feel for the destination, and when I’m underway I’ll consult an atlas. Yes, I’ve learned the hard way.

Maps are cool: They guide the traveler and give a “heads-up” when entering new territory. Of course, this presupposes you have one and know how to use it. If so, you’ll be able to recognize a starting point, where you are now, and the anticipation of the end result. Maps provide a panoramic advantage.

A good chronology is a type of map. It solidifies a starting point, helps us recognize our place today, and gives us a glimpse into tomorrow. Such a chronology should detail a few of the interesting twists and turns, what the “construction zones” look like, and where the road opens for faster movement. Although it might take a while to arrive at today, the scope of a timeline ultimately points in our direction, and to important events just beyond the horizon.

Last month’s issue of Forcing Change tackled the front-part of an incredibly relevant chronology: The quest for a world authority equipped with teeth – the desire for a One World security system. This latest issue of Forcing Change takes it a step further, outlining the beginning of the Atomic Era; here, United Nations peacekeeping comes into play for the first time, NATO and other multinational security alliances are formed, and proposals for a global Police Force are unveiled. Behind much of this lies two complexities: the Cold War struggle, and the move towards World Federalism – ether through an empowered United Nations or a new World Organization.

This Forcing Change timeline series, as far as I know, is unique. Nobody that I’m aware of has put together anything quite like it. Timelines on other aspects of globalization can be found, such as the work of Dennis Cuddy on the rise of elitism (See his book, Secret Records Revealed), but this “One World, One Force” chronology is groundbreaking.

I realize I’m taking a chance in putting this work together as a timeline. Chronologies are easy to push aside as something only researchers or academics use. Don’t fall into this trap: Granted, timelines can be difficult to wade through, but in doing it you will have a sweeping, panoramic advantage. This is for your education – so you can wisely assess the past, wrestle with the present, and ready yourself for the future.

This “One World, One Force” series pulls from 15 years of research and is labor intensive on my part. Just this June issue of Forcing Change – the second part in the series – took many weeks of preparation, categorizing, fact checking, and writing. You have the easy task; Learning.

So download the latest issue of Forcing Change today. Read it and review as necessary, store it for future reference, and pass on copies.


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