Some of my regular readers may be wondering where I have been of late. The truth is that I’ve been hunkered down, furiously writing my first book. The book encompasses themes that I have regularly visited here at The Truth Seeker’s Guide – namely the occasions where aspects of the science fiction genre have crossed paths with the broader canvas of cover-ups, elite shenanigans and global agendas. Whilst researching this subject, I have uncovered some mind-boggling stories from the last hundred or so years, that evidentially places a sizeable number of science fiction luminaries close to the heart of global governance.
Although I am making good progress with the book and can see the end in sight, I’m not there yet! However, this month has presented me with an opportunity to post some of the material from a chapter of the book (which I have split into several parts), which delves into one of the most bizarre broadcasting events of the twentieth century. October 30th 2013 marks the 75th anniversary of the airing of Orson Welles’ “The War of the Worlds” radio play.
This blog series looks at the broadcast itself and some of those individuals connected behind the scenes (individuals associated with larger global agendas), as well as some of the implications and broader legacy of the broadcast.
Part One - The War and the Wells
It is generally considered that the mainstream media “psyop” phenomenon (a psychological operation – designed to steer and manage the perceptions of the masses) is predominantly perpetuated by news and current affairs programming. However, one of the earliest examples from the mainstream media does not pertain to an earthly tale of foreign powers or political intrigue; rather it is, perhaps unbelievably, a story about a Martian invasion of Earth that sets the stage! I refer here to the infamous broadcast of “The War of the Worlds” on October 30th 1938.
I will examine some of the finer details of this broadcast in part two of this blog series. Here, I will look at the man behind the origin of this particular story. In 1898, H. G. Wells published “The War of the Worlds”. The novel was one of the earliest science fiction stories to detail a conflict between mankind and an extra-terrestrial race. The novel is one of the most commented-on works in science fiction. To this day, it has never gone out of print. There have been numerous adaptions including several big screen versions, television films and serials, plays and even a musical.
Herbert George Wells’ contributions to the science fiction genre (particularly “The Time Machine” and the aforementioned “The War of the Worlds”) scarcely hid his political and social observations. Although not the first, Wells was a pioneer in galvanising the futurist concept of the Utopian/Dystopian paradigm. Most importantly, Wells played a widespread role in the agenda of global governance.
Wells also understood many scientific principles. In 1884, “Wells won a scholarship to the Normal School of Science (later the Royal College of Science in South Kensington, now part of Imperial College) in London, studying biology under Thomas Henry Huxley. As an alumnus, he later helped to set up the Royal College of Science Association, of which he became the first president in 1909.”http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/H._G._Wells#Teacher
Wells had a passion and enthusiasm for the belief in an elite-orchestrated collective that could administrate the masses and steer global agendas. Although some will argue that his views on this vision were benevolent, orchestrated in the best interests of all mankind; there are some clues to a slightly more obscure perspective.
In “The Time Machine”, he observed the gap between the elite and the masses and described this world as “perfect”. “Once, life and property must have reached almost absolute safety, the rich had been assured of his wealth and comfort, the toiler assured of his life and work. No doubt in that perfect world there had been no unemployed problem, no social question left unsolved.”
Wells is often cited amongst alternative researchers, due to his authorship of the 1940 piece, “The New World Order”. The book contains many hallmarks of global governance and is, in some places, an almost “how to” guide. In the book, Wells wrote: “There will be no day of days when a new world order comes into being. Step by step and here and there it will arrive, and even as it comes into being it will develop fresh perspectives, discover unsuspected problems and go on to new adventures. No man, no group of men will ever be singled out as its father or founder.”
Although some will scoff at the term “New World Order” and the inherent implications, it is revealing that those who occupy the world political stage have referred to the encompassing term on countless occasions. A cursory internet search will find videos where the likes of Ronald Reagan, George Bush (Junior and Senior), Barack Obama, Bill Clinton, Tony Blair, Gordon Brown, John Major, and so on, have all used the term in major speeches.
Wells was an avid supporter of eugenics. In 1904 he discussed a survey paper by Francis Galton, co-founder of eugenics, saying: “It is in the sterilisation of failure, and not in the selection of successes for breeding, that the possibility of an improvement of the human stock lies.”
There are also obvious connection between The Fabian Society and Wells. It is worth taking the time to research The Fabian Society, as this particular entity has played a huge role in shaping the last 120 years of global governance. Wells’ membership is very well documented and his views on socialism, race and eugenics were widely shared amongst earlier members of the society. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/H._G._Wells#The_Fabian_Society
With this in mind, it is possible that the contemporary “New World Order” model could be (to some degree) Fabian in origin. Indeed, some researchers assert that this is actually the case. In time, Wells allegedly distanced himself from The Fabian Society. Several sources show his increased critical stance toward them due to “a poor understanding of economics and educational reform.”
Margaret Cole (1974), "H. G. Wells and the Fabian Society". In Morris, A. J. Anthony. Edwardian radicalism, 1900–1914: some aspects of British radicalism. London: Routledge. pp. 97–114. ISBN 0-7100-7866-8.
I should also point out that Wells was a member of “The Coefficients” - formed by early Fabians such as Lord Robert Cecil and Bertrand Russell. These “Coefficients” eventually formed into ‘The Round Table”. The Round Table (of which H. G. Wells was also a founding member) was a think tank that gave birth to the Royal Institute for International Affairs (RIIA - which ultimately spawned The Tavistock Institute) and its American cousin, the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). For over a hundred years, these organisations have been extensively involved with global governance.
Wells penned the “Declaration of the Rights of Man” for Lord Sankey which was eventually adapted to be the basis of the UN’s “Declaration of Human Rights”. Many researchers have tied the United Nations to various global agendas.
Roger Normand and Saran Zaidi, “Human Rights at the UN - The Political History of Universal Justice”. See: http://www.scribd.com/doc/37003915/Human-Rights-at-the-UN
There is also the claim that he was a high ranking freemason. His writing does contain references to masonry such as his vague parody of the practice in the short story "The Inexperienced Ghost" (“Masonic Lodge of Research, the Quatuor Coronati Lodge 2076”) and the line delivered by the curiously named “Dr Cabal” – explaining his role in creating a “brotherhood of efficiency, the freemasonry of science” in “The Shape of Things to Come”. His 1929 work, “Imperialism and the Open Conspiracy”, probably comes closest to the themes of masonry. There are, however, no discernible references to Wells amongst “official” masonic literature.
Some claim that, because of the implications, great steps have been taken to remove all references to him within masonry. This may well be the case. However, it does not afford us the luxury of making the assumption without, at least, a touch of quantifiable evidence.
These aspects of Wells, that I have covered here, do not wholly constitute his huge legacy in relation to the global agenda though. Whether by design or by fault, it is perhaps telling that Wells’ “The War of the Worlds” became the chosen narrative with which to frame one of the greatest perception management psyops ever conceived.
To be continued…
Science Fiction and the Hidden Global Agenda: