A MAN TO WATCH for clues to policy is Dr. Lincoln P. Bloomfield, formerly with the State Department’s disarmament staff and now Director of the Arms Control Project at the Center for International Studies, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
In IDA Research Memorandum #3 “The Politics of Arms Control: Troika, Veto and International Institutions,” October 6, 1961, Dr. Bloomfield points out that “short of a major catastrophe the difficulties in obtaining widespread public approval and explicit Senate ratification of a genuine world government are obvious.”
How then can federal government planners bypass the will of the American people and their elected representatives? Through disarmament negotiations. According to Dr. Blooomfield:
IN “A WORLD Effectively controlled by the United Nations” March 16, 1962. Dr. Bloomfield explains that “without disarmament such a system (of world government) is probably unobtainable.”
And how can the American people be conditioned to accept the State Department plan to eliminate national armies and replace them with a U.N. police force?
“If it (world government) came about as a series of unnerving trips to or over the brink, it would come about at any time,” according to Dr. Bloomfield.
Are we looking at the supreme example of the carrying out of the HEGELIAN DIALECTIC? Create the problem, people scream, impose ANY solution “they” want, and the dumbed down “sheeple” will accept it?
“Today, America would be outraged if U.N. troops entered Los Angeles to restore order. Tomorrow they will be grateful! This is especially true if they were told that there were an outside threat from beyond, whether real or promulgated, that threatened our very existence. It is then that all peoples of the world will plead to deliver them from this evil. The one thing every man fears is the unknown. When presented with this scenario, individual rights will be willingly relinquished for the guarantee of their well-being granted to them by the World Government.”
~ Henry Kissinger
IMPORTANCE OF HISTORY:
On January 5, 1963, Edith Kermit Roosevelt, grand daughter of Theodore Roosevelt, a patriot who provided important classified information to Americans in the 1960’s, wrote an article in The Shreveport Journal, Shreveport, Louisiana. Roosevelt said in Between the Lines Research Program:
“The theme of unilateral disarmament is to made respectable in “A Proposal for a Ban on the Use of Nuclear Weapons.” October 6, 1961. Dr. Morton H. Halperin suggests that even if the Russians don’t disarm we should do so anyway.” (Note from Charlotte: these unilateral disarmament talks included “gun control” measures taking place in USA right now as well.)
“Some of these steps,” says Dr. Halperin, “might be taken unilaterally either with the aim of inducing reciprocation or because they are valuable in themselves independent of the Russian response.”
In his IDA study Memorandum, “Arms Control and Inadvertent War,” March 10, 1962, Dr. Halperin says that in arms control agreements “It might be stressed that inspection was not absolutely necessary and that “the United States might, in fact, want to invite the Soviets to design the inspection procedures if they seem to be interested in them.”
World Government is to be presented to the American people as the only answer to a war in which they would suffer unacceptable destruction or could not win.
This may explain the President’s pledge to Khrushchev not to liberate Cuba; the sending of American strategic materials behind the Iron Curtain and the other “no win” policies. As Dr. Bloomfield says: “If the Communist dynamics were greatly abated, the West might lose whatever incentive it has for world government.”