Posted by: CS | January 1, 2013

On Who Rules and How

Aangirfan writes:

According to professor Peter Dale Scott:

Terror events serve the agenda of criminal members of the elite.

These criminals exercise power within government institutions such as the intelligence services.

Systemic Destabilization.

According to professor Peter Dale Scott:

“As examples of systemic deep events, we can point to two spectacular bombings in Italy, the Piazza Fontana bombing in Milan and simultaneous Rome bombing of 1969. 

“These were initially blamed on marginal left-wing anarchists, but were ultimately revealed to have been false-flag attacks organized, as part of a strategy of tension, by right-wing neo-fascists inside the Italian military intelligence agency SISMI, with a possible green light (according to the chief of SISMI) from elements in the CIA. 
“Since then an Italian premier has confirmed that the parallel intelligence structure responsible for the bombings was part of a stay-behind network, Gladio, which we now know was originally organized by NATO….

“In an era when the combined wealth of the 225 richest people nearly equals the annual income of the poorer half of the earth’s population, it can be assumed that the power and influence of the illicit wealthy is a major force to be reckoned with in world affairs. 

“And it is clear that some in these shadow elites stand to benefit from the crimes Breivik has been charged with: specifically ‘destabilizing or destroying basic functions of society,’ and ‘creating serious fear in the population.'”

Systemic Destabilization.

On Guns and Freedom

Carroll Quigley (November 9, 1910 – January 3, 1977), Bill Clinton’s history mentor at Georgetown University, noted historian, polymath, and theorist of the evolution of civilizations, believed that democracy depended on the public availability of cheap but effective weapons

“. . . [T]he nature, organization and control of weapons is the most significant of the numerous factors that determines what happens in political life.” [p. 1,200]

“. . . We have democracy because around 1880 the distribution of weapons in this society was such that no minority could make a majority obey. If you have a society in which weapons are cheap, so that almost anyone can obtain them, and are easy to use — what I call amateur weapons — then you have democracy. But if the opposite is true, weapons extremely expensive and very difficult to use — the medieval knight, for example, with his castle, the supreme weapons of the year 1100 — in such a system, with expensive and difficult-to-use weapons, you could not possibly have majority rule. But in 1880 for $100 you could get the two best weapons in the world, a Winchester rifle and a Colt revolver; so almost anyone could buy them. With weapons like these in the hands of ordinary people, no minority could make the majority obey a despotic government.



  1. Philip Atkinson explains the dynamics of how this all got so bad. Pretty interesting stuff, but whether he reveals the meaning of life is hard to say.

  2. Thanks for the Atkinson link. An interesting page.

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