THE POWER ELITE’S HISTORICAL OUTLINE Part 2
By Dennis L. Cuddy, Ph.D.
June 25, 2012
Regarding the Power Elite’s (PE’s) plan for a World Socialist Government brought about by a dialectical synthesis of Western Capitalism and Eastern Communism, Ford Foundation president H. Rowan Gaither told Congressional Reece Committee research director Norman Dodd that they were under directives from the White House to so alter American life as to bring about a “comfortable merger” of the U.S. with the Soviet Union. Similarly, in 1962 when CFR member Lincoln Bloomfield wrote a report for Secretary of State Dean Rusk (Rhodes scholar) indicating that “if the communist dynamic was greatly abated, the West might lose whatever incentive it has for world government.”
The “communist dynamic” expressed itself at this time in the Vietnam War, involving the West against the Soviets and Chinese Communists (brought to power in 1949 by PE agent Gen. George Marshall) via their proxies, the North Vietnamese and Vietcong. This was another “no win war” (like the Korean War) that reduced the support for nationalistic patriotism among young American adults (and, as in most wars, killed off many the strongest young patriotic men). This was a necessary part of the PE’s plan if there was to be a transference of loyalties from the nation-state to a larger World Socialist Government.
A transference directly from the nation-state to a stage before the world government would be regional associations. In the October 1967 edition of the CFR’s FOREIGN AFFAIRS, Richard Nixon wrote of regional arrangements that would evolve into a “new world order.” This same theme would be picked up by Zbigniew Brzezinski (ZB) at Mikhail Gorbachev’s first State of the World Forum in 1995 where ZB declared: “We cannot leap into world government through one quick step…. The precondition for eventual and genuine globalization is progressive regionalization because by that we move toward larger, more stable, more cooperative units.”
ZB in 1973 became the first director of the Trilateral Commission, established by PE member David Rockefeller, who worked with various Communist dictators over the years. This also fit within the PE’s dialectical process, for while David Rockefeller worked with the Communists, his brother, Nelson, had worked with the Nazis.
After Ronald Reagan was elected president in 1980, the dialectical movement toward a “comfortable merger” of the U.S. and USSR continued, as Reagan decreasingly referred to the Soviet Union as an “Evil Empire,” instead implementing in 1986 the Soviet-American Exchange Agreement with Gorbachev after the latter became General-Secretary of the Soviet Union in March 1985.
George H.W. Bush succeeded Reagan as president, and in 1990 emphasized the need for a “New World Order.” Gorbachev followed this with his May 6, 1992 speech in Fulton, Missouri, in which he said the following (some of which was NOT printed in the American press): “This is not just some ordinary stage of development like many others in world history…. An awareness of the need of some kind of global government is gaining ground…. A powerful process of technical and political internationalization is taking place….”