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One World, One Force – What a Pain…

March 10, 2012

Dear Friends of Forcing Change,

I realize this sounds uncouth, but if you read to the end, you’ll know what I mean; I understand the phrase, “pain in the butt.”

Expanding on the One World, One Force series from 2011, this latest issue of Forcing Change explores a crucial subject from an extremely relevant time period. Like today, this era was fraught with fear, social transformation, and the call for a united world: the dawning of a New Age. Moreover, the movers-and-shakers found in this issue of Forcing Change have played important roles in setting the intellectual and political tone for today’s US administration. Many of those now in power have taken cues from the earlier playbook of these radicals.

The time period: 1960-1969.

The topic: Disarmament for “world peace” and the quest for a global military force.

The agenda: Diminishing Western civilization and the advancement of a world authority.

This 29-page edition of Forcing Change digs deep…

– How the infamous US Arms Control agenda initially set through the State Department was preceded by an almost identical plan… from the Kremlin.

– The person-to-person meeting of specific American and Soviet elites in drafting the arms control vision, one that inspired dreams of world government via the United Nations. Hint: The US representative was a global banker, the Soviet rep a highly placed official in the United Nations.

– How the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency became a springboard for radical and outrageous ideas regarding the creation of a “World Force”… including the men who jumped ship to create one of the most powerful leftist-based think-tanks in Washington, one that now finds itself on the “inside” of American politics.

– The influential undercurrent of the Council on Foreign Relations, including one of the most incredible quotes from a CFR insider.

– Conceptions on the role and authority of a “World Force,” including strategic modeling; Should the World Force have the power to pre-deposit military units in the United States? Would it be feasible to put critical national infrastructure in the hands of the World Force as leverage against a country doing the “wrong thing”? Should the Force infect a target population with a biological agent, and then hold the vaccine back until the population complies with the wishes of the world community?

– The role of “peace,” arms control and disarmament, as propaganda building blocks.

I realize all of the above sounds wild. Indeed, it seems like the stuff of “conspiracy theories.” But it’s not. Instead, the above points represent the serious thought that either backed up, or was inserted into, official government policy.

And today, unmistakable elements of those revolutionary ideas are still floating in the international community. The dream of the 1960s didn’t come to pass, but the vision is still very much alive.

Knowing the incredible material embedded in this edition of Forcing Change, and the underlying complexity of the subject, let me be upfront: Many will not find this issue an easy read. However, three groups of people are sure to find the One World, One Force essay series helpful.

1)   Hardcore researchers: This edition will be a gold mine for you. Take this material and run with it. There are so many potential rabbit trails and serious side-roads that, if you have access to the right data and resources, you’ll uncover a wealth of information based on the research already done.

2)   Serious students: This essay, set up as a timeline, will be an invaluable tool in understanding the historical trends of world change. You will find yourself connecting dots and inserting cultural and political context into the radical ideas from the period in question. Moreover, the relevancy of this data will become clear as our present age slides closer to the edge of war in the Middle East and Asia.

3)   Interested laypeople: After reading this timeline, you’ll find yourself examining the news with greater insight. You’ll also be better equipped to spot the propaganda of peace and disarmament – utopian ideals that have spread deep into the church and cultural streams of the West.

So what did I mean by saying, “pain in the butt”?

The January issue of Forcing Change, dealing with foundations and think tanks, was difficult because I was struggling with writer’s block. This edition was different: For five days I hardly left my chair – too much information, and too little time.

Often starting before 6 AM and not shutting down until close to midnight, I have spent a crazy amount of hours typing, cross-referencing, data checking, re-typing, re-working the layout, and re-evaluating the material until my eyes were red, my legs ached, and my butt… well, it was (and still is) painful. My children – bless them – brought lunches to me so I didn’t have to leave the office. Supper was sometimes spent standing so I could stretch before returning to my chair, and my wife – the wonderful person she is – gently asked, “how are you doing?” Then…What do you mean you are not done YET?!!!!”

She has been more than patient.

What started off as a straightforward project with much of the research done before hand, ended up being far more complex, far more formidable. Reading between the lines, it’s obvious that a book is bubbling beneath the surface… ah, but that means more sitting!

Download your copy of Forcing Change today.



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