Welcome back all WTV members, I do apologize for the outage but our enemies are a dedicated "Tribe" and are constantly on the attack to silence truth. I am still programming so the site will be a bit glitchy for a time
The World Order (full DVD) by Eustace Mullins Ezra Pound
President Bush revealed when he addressed Congress on September 11, 1990,
in a speech carried nationally on television, in which he called for "a new world.He modestly refrained from pointing out that it was not a new phrase, and that it had been adopted by
Congress in 1782 for the Great Seal of the United States, the incomplete pyramid
with its occult eye, and the phrase "Novus Ordo Seclorum" beneath it, identifying
this nation as committed to "a new world order" or a new order for the ages which
apparently depended upon pyramidpower for its fulfillment. This symbol dated from
1776, when Adam Weishaupt, founder of the Illuminati sect, formulated aprogram
remarkably similar to that of the world order conspirators today. Weishaupt called
1. Abolition of all monarchies and all ordered governments.
2. Abolition of private property and inheritances.
3. Abolition of patriotism and nationalism.
4. Abolition of family life and the institution of marriage, and the establishment of
communal education for children.
5. Abolition of all religion.
It was hardly accidental that the Rothschilds, when they hired Karl Marx and the
League of Just Men to formulate a program, received the Communist Manifesto of
1848, which contained the above formula. Weishaupt's activists had taken over the
Freemason movement in 1782, which then became one of the vehicles for the
enactment of this program. Its true origin in ancient Oriental despotism was
revealed on the editorial page of the Washington Post January 5, 1992, when
philosopher Nathan Gardels warned that the ideal area for the new world order
would be China, not the United States. Gardels points out that Marxism was a
product of Western philosophy, i.e. Hegel, but that a world order would produce
Oriental despotism. He supported his thesis with quotes from the Japanese Prime
Minister, who complained that "abstract notions of human rights" should not
interfere witn foreign policy, and from Chinese leaders who denounced demands for
independent liberty as "garbage".