Rockefeller-backed Federal Council of Churches pushed “World government”, “Universal system of money” and “Worldwide freedom of immigration” in 1942. The council was told by Dr. William Paton, co-secretary of the World Council of Churches, that “Collectivism is coming, whether we like it or not“
For those paying attention, there is a discernible pattern of social engineering that is directed at the major world religions, particularly Christianity.
This is undoubtedly a very complex issue, as there are numerous belief systems and nuanced views of millions of people. What we know is that globalist financed wars and revolutions have fueled illegal immigration and stoked flames of conflict all over the world.
It can be reasonably demonstrated that key globalist organizations are following a program for re-shaping the world’s religions utilizing a tried and true technique. It is a process called the Hegelian dialectic.
Here is a simplified outline of the dialectic as applied by globalist forces:
- Thesis (problem): Religions are bigoted, feed intolerance and fuel violence. “Extreme” examples from each group are held up for the world to see.
- Antithesis (reaction): “I don’t want to be politically incorrect”. Disassociation with demonized groups ensues.
- Synthesis (solution): A “middle ground” is found and a politically correct faith is formed under the banner of global government.
The establishment has encouraged and planted the seeds of “extremism” where it suits geopolitical agendas. The consequences of this manipulation are then pointed at in the ensuing dialectical battle as evidence of a just cause against against these ideas.
A little bit of history
Before we go further, it is important to point out that the establishment has a vested interest in shaping religion. This has been true for ages. Noted historian Alexis de Tocqueville warned us in 1835 when he wrote Democracy in America that the churches were already being usurped by power elites for their own agenda. He wrote,
“…sovereigns… are using the priests influence and turning it to their own exclusive profit. They are turning clergymen into functionaries and, often, servants, and they are using the clergy to reach the deepest recesses of the individual soul.”
This influence has continued to our modern times, but with what is perhaps a more sophisticated flair. The Rockefeller family, with their vast fortune garnered from the oil baron John D. Rockefeller Sr., played a major role in re-shaping the churches in modern America.
It comes as little surprise, given their long term goal of world government, that the Rockefeller family would approve of and support a societal outlook favorable to globalism. The use of religion is one method that, in Rockefeller’s eyes, looked to be a promising means of accomplishing this goal. Early programs such as the Interchurch World Movement focused on the maintenance of harmonious relations between people in America’s growing industrial society.
Later endeavors such as the World Council of Churches would trend towards being global in nature with goals moving beyond that of simply maintaining class stability in America to elimination of national sovereignty and world governance.
As documents show, multiple attempts have been made to urge the Christian churches to get behind programs for world governance. If the attempts were not initiated by the Rockefellers, significant financial support was provided to organizations sharing their vision for the world.
In the aftermath of the bloody conflict of World War I, the League of Nations was presented as a solution to the horrendous problems that the world had witnessed. During the same time period that the League of Nations was formed, John D. Rockefeller Jr. launched the Interchurch World Movement in 1919.
Rockefeller wrote in a letter regarding the Interchurch World Movement,
“I know of no better insurance for a businessman for the safety of his investments, the prosperity of the country and the future stability of our government than this movement affords…”
Harry Emerson Fosdick was the brother of John D. Rockefeller’s trusted lawyer Raymond B. Fosdick. He was deeply involved with the Interchurch World Movement. Harry was very close to the Rockefeller family and its inner workings, as he served on the board of the Rockefeller Foundation during World War II. The Riverside church in New York, where Fosdick served as pastor from 1926-1946, was built with money given by John D. Rockefeller Jr.
Interestingly, Fosdick held a belief that in the future a federation of the world would be created by a single man. Fosdick writes,
“Some day, I predict, a man will rise by whose hands a federation of the world will be so effected, and wars so stopped thereby, that his name will go down across the centuries associated with that great achievement, as Copernicus’ name is with the new astronomy, or Lincoln’s with the preservation of our union. That man will come. Some day he will arise.”
Just as the Interchurch World Movement was presented to the churches as a solution to problems facing the globe after the first world war, the Federal Council of Churches presented its own solution in the early 1940′s for a program “for a just and durable peace” upon the end of World War II. Not surprisingly, the Federal Council of Churches – which was merged with the National Council of Churches in 1950 – received significant funding from John D. Rockefeller Jr.
As reported by Time in 1942, the Federal Council of Churches spearheaded a program for world government. The council was told by Dr. William Paton, co-secretary of the World Council of Churchesthat “Collectivism is coming, whether we like it or not“. The council affirmed,
“…we must seek to… create a public opinion which will insure that the United States shall play its full and essential part in the creation of a moral way of international living.”
As reported, the project aimed at creating, among other things, a “world government of delegated powers,” an “international bank,” and “complete abandonment of U.S. isolationism.”
One of the driving factors in the modern “God wars” is the global war on terror launched after 9/11. The September 11th, 2001 terror attacks on America impacted all aspects of society, including the churches. As Bryan Appleyard writes in the New Statesman, “For me, the events of 9/11 were certainly a catalyst, the new ingredient that turned the already bubbling mix of anti-religious feeling into an explosive concoction.”
At the onset of the war on terror, we were told that most high profile terror attacks were carried out by Muslim extremists. What we have not been told, however, is that these individuals and groups have had outside help from globalist factions.
In fact, the very ideological roots of some terror groups may be traced back to literature that the United States provided Afghan schoolchildren during the Cold War. As the Washington Post reported in 2002,
“In the twilight of the Cold War, the United States spent millions of dollars to supply Afghan schoolchildren with textbooks filled with violent images and militant Islamic teachings…”
Watch this clip as Zbigniew Brzezinski, serving as National Security Advisor, speaks to a group of Mujihadeen fighters in 1979:
“A different kind of religion”
In a 2012 article from the Christian post, research from political scientists at Harvard University is further proving that a fundamental change is happening to the faith of America.
Due to the association of the Republican party and its “bigotry” along with it’s “Christianity,” young people are turning away from the Christian faith. In turn, this group is likened to an “untapped market” that could be swayed to a “different kind of religion.”
“The reason this is important for clergy is these are not people who are lost completely to religion. It’s almost like they’re an untapped constituency, or untapped market, that could be brought back to a different kind of religion, or a religion that they thought was stripped of politics, Campbell argued”
As the church of Satan openly aligns itself with the extreme political left in America, more and more Americans are identifying as having no religion in polls.
Nearly half of pastors in America are afraid to speak out on moral or social issues out of fear of offending the wrong person.
Temple of Satan co-founder Lucien Greaves said recently,
“At this point there seems to be an inherent, intuitive grasp of what Satan can mean in a heroic context…”
Greaves states that Christian nationalists are undermining “liberal democracy” by “taking away people’s reproductive rights”.
The Christian church is splitting over support of LGBT politics.
The clash is here. The state of the globe and the ideologies that will drive it into the future depend on your choices and actions right now.