banner
May 4, 2021
4 Views
0 0

The British invented the globalization trap a century and a half ago

The British invented the globalization trap a century and a half ago

Photo: AP / TASS

Svobodnaya Pressa continues to publish translations by authors from alternative Western media. This is far from the kind of propaganda that is printed in CNN, New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times and other “authoritative” media resources. If you are interested in learning more about these authors, you can take a look here.


Most patriots agree that we are fighting something called “Globalism.”

But what is it?

This is primarily a British invention.

Modern globalism was born in Victorian England and was later promoted by the Fabian socialists of Britain.

It is now the dominant belief system in the world today.

George Orwell called it Ingsoc. In his 1984 novel, Orwell predicted a future in which the British Empire would merge with the United States to form Oceania, a superstate driven by a vicious ideology called Angsoc (abbreviated as English Socialism).

Orwell’s dystopia was based on his knowledge of actual globalist plans.

“Federation of Peace”

As British power expanded in the 19th century, (its – S.D.) world domination seemed inevitable. Imperial administrators laid out plans for a world united under British rule. The key to making them work was to join forces with the United States – just as Orwell described it in his novel.

Many Anglophiles in the United States were more than ready for this plan. “We are part, baboutthe largest part, the UK, which seems to be simply destined to dominate this planet … “, – delighted The New York Times in 1897 during the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee festivities Victoria

In 1842 Alfred Tennyson – he will soon become the official poet laureate of Queen Victoria – wrote the poem “Locksley Hall”. It set out a vision for a golden age of peace within the framework of “universal law”, “Parliament of Man” and “Federation of the World”.

Tennyson’s words anticipated the League of Nations and the UN. But Tennyson did not invent these concepts. He simply glorified the plans that were already being developed among the British elites.

Generations of British globalists have cherished and cherished Tennyson’s poem as if he were a saint. Winston Churchill praised him in 1931 as “the most amazing of all modern prophecies.” He called the League of Nations the fulfillment of Tennyson’s vision.

Liberal imperialism

Another British leader influenced by Tennyson’s poem was the philosopher John Ruskin… In his first lecture at Oxford in 1870, Ruskin electrified students by proclaiming that Britain’s destiny is “to rule or die” – to rule the world or obey others.

With these words, Ruskin gave birth to the doctrine that soon became known as “liberal imperialism” – the idea that “liberal” countries must conquer barbaric countries in order to spread “liberal” values.

A better name would be “socialist imperialism,” since most of the people who promoted this concept were actually socialists. Raskin called himself a “communist” even before Marx finished writing Capital.

According to Ruskin, the British Empire was the ideal vehicle for the spread of socialism.

Raskin’s socialism was strangely mixed with elitism. Ruskin extolled the superiority of the “northern” races, referring to the Normans, Celts and Anglo-Saxons who built England. He saw the embodiment of British virtue in the aristocracy, not in the common people.

Ruskin was also an occultist and (according to some biographers) a pedophile. In this respect, his eccentricity was reminiscent of what is still fashionable in certain globalist circles today.

Rhodes Trust

Ruskin’s teachings have inspired a whole generation of British statesmen. One of the most devoted followers of Ruskin was Cecil Rhodes (1853-1902). As a student, Rhodes heard Ruskin’s introductory lecture, wrote it down, and kept this copy for the rest of his life.

As a statesman, Rhodes actively promoted British expansion. “The more we populate the world, the better for humanity”, – he said.

By his will, Rhodes left a fortune to promote “British rule around the world”; to a federation of all English-speaking countries; and to “the final restoration of the United States of America as an integral part of the British Empire.”

All this was to lead to “The founding of such a great power that in the future will make war impossible and will contribute to the best interests of mankind”, – concluded Rhodes in his will. Thus, world peace will be achieved through British rule.

By the 1890s, most British leaders agreed with Rhodes.

Round table

After Rhodes’ death in 1902, his movement was led by Alfred Milnerby organizing secret Round Table groups to promote the World Federation of Anglophone Countries. In every target country, including the United States, members of the Round Table recruited local leaders to act as the “goats of Judah.” The Goat of Judah is an animal trained to lead others to the slaughter.

In fact, the “Round Table” led people to a real massacre. War with Germany was expected. The Round Table pushed every English-speaking colony to commit to sending military forces when the time came. Australia, Canada, New Zealand and South Africa agreed to this.

The First World War pushed the world towards globalism, giving birth to the League of Nations. Everything went according to plan. According to the British plan.

Generations of schoolchildren have been taught that the father of globalism was Woodrow Wilson… But Wilson’s “ideals” were fed to him by British agents.

A war that will end wars

August 14, 1914 – just 10 days after England’s declaration of war – writer H.G. Wells wrote an article titled “The War That Will End War.” “Now this is a war for peace … – he stated. “It is aimed at a settlement that will stop that kind of thing forever.”

Wells published a book version of War That End War in October 1914. He wrote: “If liberals all over the world <…> insist on holding a World Conference at the end of this conflict, <…> they can <…> create a Peace League that will control the globe. “

Wells did not invent the idea of ​​the Peace League. He was simply promoting official British policy. Wells was a secret agent for the British War Propaganda Bureau (known as Wellington House).

British agents at the White House

British leaders realized that without US support, their Peace League would never work. For this reason, British intelligence made special efforts to infiltrate Wilson’s White House, which proved surprisingly easy.

Wilson’s closest adviser was the “colonel” Edward House, a Texan with strong family ties to England. During the Civil War, House’s father, who was born in Britain, made a fortune out of the blockade, trading cotton for British ammunition to arm the rebel forces. Young Edward House and his brothers attended English boarding schools.

In providing advice to President Wilson, Colonel House worked closely with British spies, especially Sir William Wiseman, the chief of the American residency of the British Secret Intelligence Service (SIS). House, Wiseman, and Wilson became close friends and even went on vacation together.

The idea of ​​creating the “League of Nations” came from the British Foreign Secretary Sir Edward Gray… In a letter dated September 22, 1915, Gray asked Colonel House if the President could be persuaded to propose the creation of the League of Nations, since the idea would be better received if proposed by the President of the United States.

When Wilson attended the 1919 Paris Peace Conference, Wiseman and House were there to guide his every move, along with a group of other British and American officials committed to the globalist agenda. Many of them were directly related to the Round Table.

Special relationship

Former SIS officer John Bruce Lockhart later named Wiseman “The most successful ‘agent of influence’ the British have ever had.” British historian Alan John Percival Taylor wrote that “It [Уайзман] and House brought the ‘special relationship’ to life. “

Many historians believe that the “special relationship” between the United States and Great Britain began only after World War II – with the creation of NATO and the UN. However, Taylor correctly notes that the seeds of a “special relationship” were sown earlier, at the 1919 Paris Peace Conference.

In Paris, US and UK officials secretly agreed to coordinate the policies of both countries to act as one. For this, two research and analytical centers were created: Chatham House (UK) and the Council on Foreign Relations (USA).

Much to the chagrin of British globalists, the US Senate refused to join the League of Nations. It took another world war – and the talent of Winston Churchill – to finally involve the United States in global government through NATO and the UN.

Winston Churchill, father of modern globalism

Views Churchill global government was strangely similar to the views of Cecil Rhodes and the Round Table. Churchill called for a “world organization” based on “special relations” between English-speaking countries.

On February 16, 1944, Churchill warned that, “If Britain and the United States are not united by a special relationship … within the framework of a worldwide organization, another destructive war will break out.”… Accordingly, the UN was founded on October 24, 1945.

However, the creation of the UN was not enough. Cecil Rhodes and the Roundtable have always argued that the true strength of any global government must be the alliance of the Anglophone peoples. Churchill repeated this plan in his “Iron Curtain” speech on March 5, 1946.

Churchill warned that the UN does not have an “international military force” or atomic bombs. Therefore, Churchill argued, the United States should unite with Great Britain and other English-speaking countries in a military alliance. No other force could have stopped the Soviets.

“Fraternal Association of Anglophone Peoples”

Churchill stated that A “world organization” without a “fraternal association of the Anglophone peoples” is useless. This means a special relationship between the British Commonwealth and the Empire and the United States. “

Churchill’s words led to the creation in 1949 of the NATO Treaty and the Five Eyes, which brought together the intelligence agencies of the United States, Britain, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. Step by step, Churchill brought us closer to the world superpower, which Orwell called Oceania.

The self-proclaimed “conservative anarchist” Orwell hated Soviet communism. If he wanted to, he could write 1984 as something like the British version of Red Dawn, * where England groans under Soviet occupation, but that was not Orwell’s message.

Orwell warned of the danger “closer to home.” He warned about the British globalists and their plan to unite the English-speaking countries, driven by the ideology of Angsoc.

In many ways, the world we live in today is the world that Orwell envisioned.


Author: Richard Poe – Richard By Is a New York Times bestselling author and journalist. He is currently writing the history of globalism.

Copyright © Richard Poe

Translated by Sergei Dukhanov.

Published since permissions the publisher.


* 1984 American feature film about World War III and the Soviet invasion of the United States

Article Categories:
Politics
banner

Leave a Reply