“Bang Head Here” – Forcing Change Release Note
Hanging in my office is an “Anti-Stress Therapy” sign: “Bang Head Here.” It was a Christmas gift from my daughter. If I knew it would have helped, I would have gladly “banged away.” For you see, I’ve had a crazy time writing this latest issue of Forcing Change. Three solid weeks of intense struggle with writing block have left me feeling wiped-out. This had to be one of the toughest editions to pen so far.
It wasn’t that the information I had to work with was thin or superficial. Quite the opposite. I had too much data; annual reports and tax returns, memorandum, autobiographies, Congressional findings, historical texts, and various articles and essays. It didn’t help that the subject matter resides in the midst of a complex web of political and social issues – including education, propaganda, psychology, and foreign affairs. And researching something this big meant more than just “reading a book or two.” Good research always requires substantially more; It means cross-referencing name lists and project threads, digging into personal backgrounds, searching for definitions, exploring the historical context, and wrestling with ideological nuances and conflicting perceptions. When all of this was done, I realized I could never do the topic justice, nor would I be able to insert enough caveats or explanatory notes.
Alas, I wrote much, deleted much, re-wrote, and then… where’s that red metallic sign?
Yes, this issue of Forcing Change digs deep. In a sense I feel like I’m spilling the “family secrets,” and yet I have hardly scratched the surface. From the era of Woodrow Wilson and Andrew Carnegie, to the findings of a special Congressional committee in the mid-1950s, to my own experience at Global Governance 2002 – and all the way to Hilary Clinton at the Council on Foreign Relations and the mass protests of the Occupy Movement – this edition tackles the “elite” change peddlers who have done more to shift our society than we realize. Welcome to the interlocking world of major foundations, think-tanks, government, and the malleable public mood. It’s about how the influence industry has shaped society in a way that causes so many people – your neighbors and friends, your government and schools – to accept a global transformation worldview. Of special note is the chart on page 10, and the explanation of the “feedback-loop” on page 11.
Here are a few points taken from this edition:
– The rise of foundations during America’s Progressive Era, and their desire for “world government” and social transformation.
– Peeking into the Establishment cycle; the incredible interlock of personnel.
– How this influence community is considered “the closest thing we have to a shadow government.”
– Global governance and collective security programs initiated by these same foundations.
– The evolutionary and progressive technique of shifting the public’s worldview.
– Eugenics in America and Germany.
– And a five-point platform on world government advocated by one of the oldest foundations… in 1912.
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