G.L-W.: Documents, Treaties, Acts & Essays

A Compilation of Documents, Treaties, Acts, Agreements, Quotes etc. mainly pertaining to Constitution, EU etc.

#GD001* – NEW WORLD ORDER Chronology Pt.2

Posted by Greg Lance - Watkins (Greg_L-W) on 17/10/2009

#GD001* – NEW WORLD ORDER Chronology Pt.2

“To achieve One World Government it is necessary to remove from the minds of
men their individualism, their loyalty to family traditions and national identification.”
Brock Chisholm, when director of UN World Health Organisation

THE CHRONOLOGY of The NEW WORLD ORDER

by: D.J. Cuddy PhD
Part 2 1962 to 1996

To Go Back to Part 1 CLICK HERE

March 1,1962 — Sen. Clark speaking on the floor of the Senate about
PL 87-297 which calls for the disbanding of all armed forces and
the prohibition of their re-establishment in any form whatsoever.
“..This program is the fixed, determined and approved policy of the
government of the United States.”

1962 — New Calls for World Federalism. In a study
titled, A World Effectively Controlled by the United Nations, CFR
member Lincoln Bloomfield states:

“…if the communist dynamic was greatly abated, the West might lose
whatever incentive it has for world government.”

The Future of Federalism by author Nelson
Rockefeller is published. The one-time Governor of New York, claims
that current events compellingly demand a “new world order,” as the
old order is crumbling, and there is “a new and free order
struggling to be born.” Rockefeller says there is:

“a fever of nationalism…[but] the
nation-state is becoming less and less competent to perform its
international political tasks….These are some of the reasons
pressing us to lead vigorously toward the true building of a new
world order…[with] voluntary service…and our dedicated faith in
the brotherhood of all mankind….Sooner perhaps than we may
realize…there will evolve the bases for a federal structure of the
free world.”

1963 — J. William Fulbright, Chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee speaks at a symposium sponsored by the
Fund for the Republic, a left-wing project of the Ford Foundation:

“The case for government by elites is irrefutable…government by the people
is possible but highly improbable.”

1964 — Taxonomy of Educational Objectives, Handbook
II is published. Author Benjamin Bloom states:

“…a large part of what we call ‘good
teaching’ is the teacher’s ability to attain affective objectives
through challenging the students’ fixed beliefs.”

His Outcome-Based Education (OBE) method of
teaching would first be tried as Mastery Learning in Chicago schools.
After five years, Chicago students’ test scores had plummeted
causing outrage among parents. OBE would leave a trail of wreckage
wherever it would be tried and under whatever name it would be used.
At the same time, it would become crucial to globalists for overhauling the
education system to promote attitude changes among school students.

1964 — Visions of Order by Richard Weaver is
published. He describes:

“progressive educators as a ‘revolutionary cabal’ engaged in
‘a systematic attempt to undermine society’s traditions and beliefs.'”

1967 — Richard Nixon calls for New World Order. In
Asia after Vietnam, in the October issue of Foreign Affairs, Nixon
writes of nations’ dispositions to evolve regional approaches to
development needs and to the evolution of a “new world order.”

1968 — Joy Elmer Morgan, former editor of the NEA
Journal publishes The American Citizens Handbook in which he says:

“the coming of the United Nations and the
urgent necessity that it evolve into a more comprehensive form of
world government places upon the citizens of the United States an
increased obligation to make the most of their citizenship which now
widens into active world citizenship.”

July 26, 1968 — Nelson Rockefeller pledges support of
the New World Order. In an Associated Press report, Rockefeller
pledges that, “as President, he would work toward international
creation of a new world order.”

1970 — Education and the mass media promote world
order. In Thinking About A New World Order for the Decade 1990,
author Ian Baldwin, Jr. asserts that:

“…the World Law Fund has begun a worldwide
research and educational program that will introduce a new, emerging
discipline — world order — into educational curricula throughout
the world…and to concentrate some of its energies on bringing basic
world order concepts into the mass media again on a worldwide level.”

1972 — President Nixon visits China. In his toast to
Chinese Premier Chou En-lai, former CFR member and now President,
Richard Nixon, expresses “the hope that each of us has to build a
new world order.”
>
May 18, 1972 — In speaking of the coming of world government, Roy M. Ash,
director of the Office of Management and Budget, declares that:

“within two decades the institutional framework for a world economic
community will be in place…[and] aspects of individual sovereignty will be given
over to a supernational authority.”

1973 — The Trilateral Commission is established.
Banker David Rockefeller organizes this new private body and chooses
Zbigniew Brzezinski, later National Security Advisor to President
Carter, as the Commission’s first director and invites Jimmy Carter
to become a founding member.

1973 — Humanist Manifesto II is published:

“The next century can be and should be the
humanistic century…we stand at the dawn of a new age…a secular
society on a planetary scale….As non-theists we begin with humans
not God, nature not deity…we deplore the division of humankind on
nationalistic grounds….Thus we look to the development of a system
of world law and a world order based upon transnational federal
government….The true revolution is occurring.”

April, 1974 — Former U. S. Deputy Assistant Secretary
of State, Trilateralist and CFR member Richard Gardner’s article The
Hard Road to World Order is published in the CFR’s Foreign Affairs
where he states that:

“the ‘house of world order’ will have to be
built from the bottom up rather than from the top down…but an end
run around national sovereignty, eroding it piece by piece, will
accomplish much more than the old-fashioned frontal assault.”

1974 — The World Conference of Religion for Peace,
held in Louvain, Belgium is held. Douglas Roche presents a report
entitled We Can Achieve a New World Order.

The U.N. calls for wealth redistribution: In a
report entitled New International Economic Order, the U.N. General
Assembly outlines a plan to redistribute the wealth from the rich to the poor nations.

1975 — A study titled, A New World Order, is published
by the Center of International Studies, Woodrow Wilson School of
Public and International Studies, Princeton University.

1975 — In Congress, 32 Senators and 92 Representatives
sign A Declaration of Interdependence, written by historian Henry
Steele Commager. The Declaration states that:

“we must join with others to bring forth a new
world order…Narrow notions of national sovereignty must not be
permitted to curtail that obligation.”

Congresswoman Marjorie Holt refuses to sign the Declaration saying:

“It calls for the surrender of our national
sovereignty to international organizations. It declares that our
economy should be regulated by international authorities. It proposes
that we enter a ‘new world order’ that would redistribute the wealth
created by the American people.”

1975 — Retired Navy Admiral Chester Ward, former Judge
Advocate General of the U.S. Navy and former CFR member, writes in a
critique that the goal of the CFR is the “submergence of U. S. sovereignty
and national independence into an all powerful one-world government…”

1975 — Kissinger on the Couch is published. Authors
Phyllis Schlafly and former CFR member Chester Ward state:

“Once the ruling members of the CFR have
decided that the U.S. government should espouse a particular policy,
the very substantial research facilities of the CFR are put to work
to develop arguments, intellectual and emotional, to support the new
policy and to confound, discredit, intellectually and politically, any opposition…”

1976 — RIO: Reshaping the International Order is
published by the globalist Club of Rome, calling for a new
international order, including an economic redistribution of wealth.

1977 — The Third Try at World Order is published. Author Harlan
Cleveland of the Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies calls for:

“changing Americans’ attitudes and institutions
” for “complete disarmament (except for international soldiers)” and “for individual
entitlement to food, health and education.”

1977 — Imperial Brain Trust by Laurence Shoup and
William Minter is published. The book takes a critical look at the
Council on Foreign Relations with chapters such as: Shaping a New
World Order: The Council’s Blueprint for Global Hegemony, 1939-1944
and Toward the 1980’s: The Council’s Plans for a New World Order.

1977 — The Trilateral Connection appears in the July
edition of Atlantic Monthly. Written by Jeremiah Novak, it says:

“For the third time in this century, a group of American schools,
businessmen, and government officials is planning
to fashion a New World Order…”

1977 — Leading educator Mortimer Adler publishes
Philosopher at Large in which he says:

“…if local civil government is necessary for
local civil peace, then world civil government is necessary for
world peace.”

1979 — Barry Goldwater, retiring Republican Senator
from Arizona, publishes his autobiography With No Apologies. He writes:

“In my view The Trilateral Commission
represents a skillful, coordinated effort to seize control and
consolidate the four centers of power — political, monetary,
intellectual, and ecclesiastical. All this is to be done in the
interest of creating a more peaceful, more productive world
community. What the Trilateralists truly intend is the creation of a
worldwide economic power superior to the political governments of
the nation-states involved. They believe the abundant materialism
they propose to create will overwhelm existing differences. As
managers and creators of the system they will rule the future.”

1984 — The Power to Lead is published. Author James
McGregor Burns admits:

“The framers of the U.S. constitution have
simply been too shrewd for us. The have outwitted us. They designed
separate institutions that cannot be unified by mechanical linkages,
frail bridges, tinkering. If we are to ‘turn the Founders upside down’
— we must directly confront the constitutional structure they erected.”

1985 — Norman Cousins, the honorary chairman of
Planetary Citizens for the World We Chose, is quoted in Human Events:

“World government is coming, in fact, it is
inevitable. No arguments for or against it can change that fact.”
Cousins was also president of the World Federalist Association,
an affiliate of the World Association for World Federation (WAWF),
headquartered in Amsterdam. WAWF is a leading force
for world federal government and is accredited by the U.N. as a
Non-Governmental Organization.

1987 — The Secret Constitution and the Need for
Constitutional Change is sponsored in part by the Rockefeller
Foundation. Some thoughts of author Arthur S. Miller are:

“…a pervasive system of thought control
exists in the United States… …the citizenry is indoctrinated by
employment of the mass media and the system of public
education…people are told what to think about…the old order is
crumbling…Nationalism should be seen as a dangerous social
disease…A new vision is required to plan and manage the future, a
global vision that will transcend national boundaries and
eliminate necessary.”

1988 — Former Under-secretary of State and CFR member
George Ball in a January 24 interview in the New York Times says:

“The Cold War should no longer be the kind of
obsessive concern that it is. Neither side is going to attack the
other deliberately…If we could internationalize by using the U.N.
in conjunction with the Soviet Union, because we now no longer have
to fear, in most cases, a Soviet veto, then we could begin to transform
the shape of the world and might get the U.N. back to doing
something useful…Sooner or later we are going to have to face restructuring
our institutions so that they are not confined merely to the nation-states.
Start first on a regional and ultimately you could move to a world basis.”

December 7, 1988 — In an address to the U.N., Mikhail
Gorbachev calls for mutual consensus:

“World progress is only possible through a search for universal
human consensus as we move forward to a new world order.”

May 12, 1989 –President Bush invites the Soviets to
join World Order. Speaking to the graduating class at Texas A&M
University, Mr. Bush states that the United States is ready to welcome
the Soviet Union “back into the world order.”

1989 — Carl Bernstein’s (Woodward and Bernstein of
Watergate fame) book Loyalties: A Son’s Memoir is published. His
father and mother had been members of the Communist party.
Bernstein’s father tells his son about the book:

“You’re going to prove [Sen. Joseph] McCarthy
was right, because all he was saying is that the system was loaded
with Communists. And he was right…I’m worried about the kind of
book you’re going to write and about cleaning up McCarthy. The
problem is that everybody said he was a liar; you’re saying he was
right…I agree that the Party was a force in the country.”

1990 — The World Federalist Association faults the
American press. Writing in their Summer/Fall newsletter, Deputy
Director Eric Cox describes world events over the past year or two
and declares:

“It’s sad but true that the slow-witted
American press has not grasped the significance of most of these
developments. But most federalists know what is happening…And they
are not frightened by the old bug-a-boo of sovereignty.”

September 11, 1990 — President Bush calls the Gulf War
an opportunity for the New World Order. In an address to Congress
entitled Toward a New World Order, Mr. Bush says:

“The crisis in the Persian Gulf offers a rare
opportunity to move toward an historic period of cooperation. Out of
these troubled times…a new world order can emerge in which the
nations of the world, east and west, north and south, can prosper
and live in harmony….Today the new world is struggling to be born.”

September 25, 1990 — In an address to the U.N., Soviet
Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze describes Iraq’s invasion of
Kuwait as “an act of terrorism [that] has been perpetrated against
the emerging New World Order.” On December 31, Gorbachev declares that
the New World Order would be ushered in by the Gulf Crisis.

October 1, 1990 — In a U.N. address, President Bush
speaks of the:

“…collective strength of the world community
expressed by the U.N…an historic movement towards a new world
order…a new partnership of nations… a time when humankind came
into its own…to bring about a revolution of the spirit and the
mind and begin a journey into a…new age.”

1991 — Author Linda MacRae-Campbell publishes How to
Start a Revolution at Your School in the publication In Context. She
promotes the use of “change agents” as “self-acknowledged
revolutionaries” and “co-conspirators.”

1991 — President Bush praises the New World Order in a
State of Union Message:

“What is at stake is more than one small
country, it is a big idea — a new world order…to achieve the
universal aspirations of mankind…based on shared principles and
the rule of law….The illumination of a thousand points of light….The
winds of change are with us now.”

February 6, 1991 — President Bush tells the Economic
Club of New York:

“My vision of a new world order foresees a
United Nations with a revitalized peacekeeping function.”

June, 1991 — The Council on Foreign Relations
co-sponsors an assembly Rethinking America’s Security: Beyond Cold
War to New World Order which is attended by 65 prestigious members of
government, labor, academia, the media, military, and the professions
from nine countries. Later, several of the conference participants
joined some 100 other world leaders for another closed door meeting
of the Bilderberg Society in Baden Baden, Germany. The Bilderbergers
also exert considerable clout in determining the foreign policies of
their respective governments. While at that meeting, David Rockefeller said
in a speech:

“We are grateful to the Washington Post, The
New York Times, Time Magazine and other great publications whose
directors have attended our meetings and respected their promises of
discretion for almost forty years. It would have been impossible for
us to develop our plan for the world if we had been subjected to the
lights of publicity during those years. But, the world is now more
sophisticated and prepared to march towards a world government. The
supranational sovereignty of an intellectual elite and world bankers
is surely preferable to the national auto-determination practiced in
past centuries.”

July, 1991 — The Southeastern World Affairs Institute
discusses the New World Order. In a program, topics include, Legal
Structures for a New World Order and The United Nations: From its
Conception to a New World Order. Participants include a former
director of the U.N.’s General Legal Division, and a former
Secretary General of International Planned Parenthood.

Late July, 1991 — On a Cable News Network program,
CFR member and former CIA director Stansfield Turner (Rhodes scholar),
when asked about Iraq, responded:

“We have a much bigger objective. We’ve got
to look at the long run here. This is an example — the situation
between the United Nations and Iraq — where the United Nations is
deliberately intruding into the sovereignty of a sovereign
nation…Now this is a marvelous precedent (to be used in) all
countries of the world…”

October 29, 1991 — David Funderburk, former U. S.
Ambassador to Romania, tells a North Carolina audience:

“George Bush has been surrounding himself
with people who believe in one-world government. They believe that the
Soviet system and the American system are converging.” The vehicle
to bring this about, said Funderburk, is the United Nations, “the
majority of whose 166 member states are socialist, atheist, and
anti-American.”

Funderburk served as ambassador in Bucharest
from 1981 to 1985, when he resigned in frustration over U.S. support
of the oppressive regime of the late Rumanian dictator, Nicolae Ceausescu.

October 30, 1991: — President Gorbachev at the Middle
East Peace Talks in Madrid states:

“We are beginning to see practical support.
And this is a very significant sign of the movement towards a new
era, a new age…We see both in our country and elsewhere…ghosts
of the old thinking…When we rid ourselves of their presence, we will
be better able to move toward a ew world order…relying on the
relevant mechanisms of the United Nations.”

Elsewhere, in Alexandria, Virginia, Elena
Lenskaya, Counsellor to the Minister of Education of Russia, delivers
the keynote address for a program titled, Education for a New World Order.

1992 — The Twilight of Sovereignty by CFR member (and
former Citicorp Chairman) Walter Wriston is published, in which he claims:

“A truly global economy will require
…compromises of national sovereignty…There is no escaping the system.”

1992 — The United Nations Conference on Environment
and Development (UNCED) Earth Summit takes place in Rio de Janeiro
this year, headed by Conference Secretary-General Maurice Strong.
The main products of this summit are the Biodiversity Treaty and Agenda
21, which the U.S. hesitates to sign because of opposition at home
due to the threat to sovereignty and economics. The summit says the
first world’s wealth must be transferred to the third world.

July 20, 1992 — TIME magazine publishes The Birth of
the Global Nation by Strobe Talbott, Rhodes Scholar, roommate of
Bill Clinton at Oxford University, CFR Director, and Trilateralist, in
which he writes:

“All countries are basically social
arrangements…No matter how permanent or even sacred they may seem
at any one time, in fact they are all artificial and temporary…Perhaps
national sovereignty wasn’t such a great idea after all…But it has
taken the events in our own wondrous and terrible century to clinch
the case for world government.”

As an editor of Time, Talbott defended Clinton
during his presidential campaign. He was appointed by President
Clinton as the number two person at the State Department behind
Secretary of State Warren Christopher, former Trilateralist and
former CFR Vice-Chairman and Director. Talbott was confirmed by
about two-thirds of the U.S. Senate despite his statement about the
unimportance of national sovereignty.

September 29, 1992 — At a town hall meeting in Los
Angeles, Trilateralist and former CFR president Winston Lord
delivers a speech titled Changing Our Ways: America and the New World, in
which he remarks:

“To a certain extent, we are going to have to
yield some of our sovereignty, which will be controversial at
home…[Under] the North American Free Trade Agreement
(NAFTA)…some Americans are going to be hurt as low-wage jobs are taken away.”

Lord became an Assistant Secretary of State in
the Clinton administration.

1992 — President Bush addressing the General Assembly of the U.N said:

“It is the sacred principles enshrined in the
United Nations charter to which the American people will henceforth
pledge their allegiance.”

Winter, 1992-93 — The CFR’s Foreign Affairs publishes
Empowering the United Nations by U.N. Secretary General
Boutros-Boutros Ghali, who asserts:

“It is undeniable that the centuries-old
doctrine of absolute and exclusive sovereignty no longer
stands…Underlying the rights of the individual and the rights of
peoples is a dimension of universal sovereignty that resides in all
humanity…It is a sense that increasingly finds expression in the
gradual expansion of international law…In this setting the
significance of the United Nations should be evident and accepted.”

1993 — Strobe Talbott receives the Norman Cousins Global Governance
Award for his 1992 TIME article, The Birth of the Global Nation and in
appreciation for what he has done “for the cause of global governance.”
President Clinton writes a letter of congratulation which states:

“Norman Cousins worked for world peace and
world government….. …Strobe Talbott’s lifetime achievements as a
voice for global harmony have earned him this recognition…He will
be a worthy recipient of the Norman Cousins Global Governance Award.
Best wishes…for future success.”

Not only does President Clinton use the
specific term, “world government,” but he also expressly wishes the
WFA “future success” in pursuing world federal government. Talbott
proudly accepts the award, but says the WFA should have given it to
the other nominee, Mikhail Gorbachev.

July 18, 1993 — CFR member and Trilateralist Henry
Kissinger writes in the Los Angeles Times concerning NAFTA:

“What Congress will have before it is not a
conventional trade agreement but the architecture of a new
international system…a first step toward a new world order.”

August 23, 1993 — Christopher Hitchens, Socialist
friend of Bill Clinton when he was at Oxford
University, says in a C-Span interview:

“…it is, of course the case that there is a
ruling class in this country, and that it has allies internationally.”

October 30, 1993 — Washington Post ombudsman Richard
Harwood does an op-ed piece about the role of the CFR’s media members:

“Their membership is an acknowledgment of
their ascension into the American ruling class [where] they do not
merely analyze and interpret foreign policy for the United States;
they help make it.”

January/February, 1994 — The CFR’s Foreign Affairs
prints an opening article by CFR Senior Fellow Michael Clough in
which he writes that the “Wise Men” (e.g. Paul Nitze, Dean Acheson, George
Kennan, and John J. McCloy) have:

“assiduously guarded it [American foreign
policy] for the past 50 years…They ascended to power during World
War II…This was as it should be. National security and the
national interest, they argued must transcend the special interests and
passions of the people who make up America…How was this small band
of Atlantic-minded internationalists able to triumph …Eastern
internationalists were able to shape and staff the burgeoning
foreign policy institutions…As long as the Cold War endured and nuclear
Armageddon seemed only a missile away, the public was willing to
tolerate such an undemocratic foreign policy making system.”

1994 — In the Human Development Report, published by
the UN Development Program, there was a section called “Global
Governance For the 21st Century”. The administrator for this program
was appointed by Bill Clinton. His name is James Gustave Speth. The
opening sentence of the report said:

“Mankind’s problems can no longer be solved
by national government. What is needed is a World Government. This can
best be achieved by strengthening the United Nations system.”

1995 — The State of the World Forum took place in the
fall of this year, sponsored by the Gorbachev Foundation located at
the Presidio in San Francisco. Foundation President Jim Garrison
chairs the meeting of who’s-whos from around the world including
Margaret Thatcher, Maurice Strong, George Bush, Mikhail Gorbachev
and others. Conversation centers around the oneness of mankind and the
coming global government. However, the term “global governance” is
now used in place of “new world order” since the latter has become a
political liability, being a lightning rod for opponents of global government.

1996 — The United Nations 420-page report Our Global
Neighborhood is published. It outlines a plan for “global governance,”
calling for an international Conference on Global Governance in 1998
for the purpose of submitting to the world the necessary treaties
and agreements for ratification by the year 2000.

TO GO BACK TO Part 1 CLICK HERE

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