Council of Councils: CFR Deep State Convenes Latest Globalist Confab on “World Order”

Tuesday, May 7, 2019
By Paul Martin

by William F. Jasper
Tuesday, 07 May 2019

The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) is holding its latest Council Of Councils (COC) gathering in Washington, D.C., hosting “opinion leaders” from the arenas of politics, finance, media, academia, and think tanks to grapple with “global governance” issues. The three-day event, the COC’s eighth annual conference, brings together globalist elites representing 29 of the CFR’s sister organizations in 24 countries.

The participants in the CFR/COC palaver, according to the organization’s announcement, will be discussing five major themes:

• What Should the Future World Order Look Like?

• Managing Global Catastrophic Risk: Nuclear Weapons Confronting the Challenges of a Rapidly Urbanizing World

• How Do We Ensure Freedom has a Future?

• Multilateral Responses to a Planetary Environmental Crisis

• Multilateral Conflict Management: Yemen

That official, vanilla-flavored description provided above may appear sufficiently anodyne to camouflage a more sinister agenda, but veteran Deep State watchers will not be fooled. The CFR/COC confabs have become increasingly important venues for coordinating the globalist roadmap to their oft-proclaimed New World Order, particularly as it pertains to operations of the G20 (Group of 20) nations. The CFR/COC website specifically makes this connection to the G20 on its website. “The membership of the Council of Councils includes leading institutions from twenty-four countries, roughly tracking the composition of the Group of Twenty (G20),” the COC website states. “The network facilitates candid, not-for-attribution dialogue and consensus-building among influential opinion leaders from established and emerging nations.”

“The Council of Councils is a CFR initiative connecting leading foreign policy institutes from around the world in a common conversation on issues of global governance and multilateral cooperation,” the organization declares, noting further, “The Council of Councils draws on the best thinking from around the world to find common ground on shared threats, build support for innovative ideas, and introduce remedies into the public debate and policymaking processes of member countries.”

The following is the official list of the COC member institutes that, supposedly, are providing “the best thinking from around the world” for shaping global governance:

Argentina: Argentine Council for International Relations (CARI)

Australia: Lowy Institute

Belgium: Centre for European Policy Studies (CEPS)

Brazil: Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV)

Canada: Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI)

China: Institute of International and Strategic Studies (IISS)

China: Shanghai Institutes for International Studies (SIIS)

France: French Institute of International Relations (IFRI)

Germany: German Institute for International and Security Affairs (SWP)

India: Observer Research Foundation (ORF)

Indonesia: Centre for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS)

Israel: Institute for National Security Studies (INSS)

Italy: Institute of International Affairs (IAI)

Japan: Genron NPO

Mexico: Mexican Council on Foreign Relations (COMEXI)

Nigeria: Nigerian Institute of International Affairs (NIIA)

Poland: Polish Institute of International Affairs (PISM)

Russia: Council on Foreign and Defense Policy (SVOP)

Russia: Institute of Contemporary Development (INSOR)

Saudi Arabia: Gulf Research Center (GRC)

Singapore: S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS)

South Africa: Institute for Security Studies

South Africa: South African Institute of International Affairs (SAIIA)

South Korea: East Asia Institute (EAI)

Turkey: Global Relations Forum (GIF)

United Kingdom: Chatham House (The Royal Institute of International Affairs, RIIA)

United Kingdom: International Institute for Strategic Studies (IISS)

United States: Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)

The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) and Chatham House (RIIA), of course, jointly rank head and shoulders above their sister organizations in the COC. Following their failure to seduce the American people and the U.S. Senate into approving U.S. membership in the League of Nations nearly a century ago, leading advocates for world government in Britain and the United States launched the CFR and RIIA to infiltrate their members into the corridors of political power, while at the same time targeting key media organizations and academic institutions for takeover as internationalist propaganda platforms. With the backing of the Rhodes, Rockefeller, Rothschild, and Morgan fortunes (to which would be added the Carnegie, Ford, Soros, Gates, Hewlett, Packard, and MacArthur fortunes — and more) the organized one-worlders have been phenomenally, diabolically successful. This century-long march toward “world order” has been thoroughly chronicled in James Perloff’s classic book The Shadows of Power: The Council on Foreign Relations and the American Decline, and more recently in Arthur S. Thompson’s In the Shadows of the Deep State: A Century of Council on Foreign Relations Scheming for World Government, as well as in numerous articles on this site.

The Rest…HERE

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