CHAPTER 13Of all European nations, in the period between the two world wars, Germany, as the super-economic, super racial purity, super warrior nation, suffered the most, as was the intention. The League of Nation was the "first draft" of the last-approaching New World Order inside a One World Government, and the "peace proposals" at the Paris Peace Conference, directed and controlled by Tavistock, was meant to cripple Germany and make it a permanent second-class European power, their self-respect destroyed through the social demotion to pauperism or at best proletarian status.
It is hardly surprising that the German people turned savage and gave Hitler the mass following he needed to convert his latent nationalistic movement into a revival force.
We shall never know whether Tavistock miscalculated or indeed, set the stage in this manner for a bigger and bloodier war. After all, Meade and Bertrand Russell had stated, that what was needed was a world populated by "docile" subjects. Russell had remarked on the "child-like" character of the American Negro he had encountered during his travels to the United States. Russell said he preferred them to the white people. He also said that if the White race was to survive, it would have to learn to behave in the child-like manner of the Negro. Yet, in the same breath the Tavistock emissary called black people "useless eaters" and declared that they ought to be wiped out, en-masse.
Russell also liked the docility of the Brazilian people, brought about, he thought, by "inter-race breeding with Africans brought over as slaves."
There is a school of thought that one of the primary objectives of the fiends who planned both world wars was that they would be fought for the most part by young white men. It is certainly true that Germany, Britain, the U.S. and Russia lost millions of the flower of their male population who were removed from the nation-building stock forever. In the Tavistock-engineered WWI, war fronts and battles were arranged in such a manner that Russia lost 9,000,000 men killed or 70 percent of its entire military strength.
With the exception of Russia the aristocracy suffered much less than the bourgeoisie from the economic consequences of war and revolution. Traditionally much of their wealth was in land; which did not depreciate as much during inflation as some tangibles.
The disintegration of the monarchies (except in England) hit the old order of society of the upper-classes, who could not continue to serve society in their roles as officers or diplomats - as there no longer are much demand for their services - opportunities for such service were far fewer than they had been before the war.
Some of the Russia aristocracy courageously accepted proletarian or even menial status like the Russian taxi drivers, night-club doormen, and headwaiters in postwar Paris; others went into business. Most, however, fell into a life of social denigration. Where the strictly guarded frontier between Societies was once impassable in the old monarchic capitals, and cafe society, now appeared large gaps as the lines gradually became blurred.
As the Duke of Windsor put it in his memoirs, A King's Story:
"The force of change had not yet thrust so deeply into the texture of British society as to have obliterated much of the old elegance ........... During the so-called London season the West End was an almost continuous ball from midnight until dawn.... The evening could always be saved by recourse to one or another of the gay nightclubs, which had then become so fashionable and almost respectable."
(The word "gay" at that time meant "happy". It was not co-opted as a euphemism for sodomy until the mid-fifties.) Nor did the Duke explain that the "force of change" was expertly applied by the Tavistock Institute.
The declining female modesty that became noticeable soon after the end of WWI, suddenly appeared everywhere and with increased velocity. To the uninformed, it was a social phenomenon. Nobody could have suspected that Wellington House and its sinister social engineers were its cause.
Accompanying this testamentary emancipation was a movement of revolt, particularly among young people, against every conventional restraint of mind or body coming to a close amid the shattered idols of the fallen empires. The postwar generation in Europe revolted against every more and custom, as they fought desperately to throw off the horrors of war they had lived through. Necklines plunged, public smoking and drinking became a form of revolt. Homosexuality and lesbianism became demonstrable, not from any inner conviction, but by way of protest at what had happened, and as a rebellion against what the war had destroyed.
Radical and revolutionary excess manifested itself in art, music and fashion. "Jazz" was in the air and "modern art" was thought to be "chic." The comprehensible element in everything was "don't have a care"; it was unsettling and unreal. Those were the years when all of Europe was shell-shocked. Wellington House and Tavistock had done their work well.
Underneath the hectic sense of being propelled forward by uncontrollable events there was a spiritual and emotional numbness. The horror of the war in which millions of young men were needlessly slaughtered, maimed, wounded and gassed was just now beginning to register, so the thing to do was "blot it from remembrances."
The casualties made wars all too real in its ghastly and cruel ugliness, and people recoiled from it in shock and revolution, in the despair brought by disillusionment of peace. Europeans, with their superior culture that epitomized Western civilization were shell-shocked to a greater degree than were Americans.
They lost their faith in the rudiments that made the progress that had sustained their fathers and their grandfathers and made their nations great. And this was particularly true of Germany, Russia, France, and England.
Thinking people could not come to grips with why the world's two most civilized and advanced nations had torn each other to pieces and taken the lives of millions of their finest young manhood. It was as if a terrifying madness had gripped Britain and Germany.
To the initiated it was not madness, but the methodology of Wellington House that gripped the British youth. The fear that it might happen again was what almost prevented the outbreak of WWII.
Officers returning from the carnage described to the news journals the horrors of hand-to-hand combat that had frequently occurred in "the Great War." They were appalled and aghast, horrified and afraid. None of them could understand why there had been a war at all. The dark secrets of Wellington House and the "Olympians" remained hidden, even as they are hidden to this very day.
Where once the laying of a wreath at the Cenotaph in Whitehall, London by the Monarch of England had brought solace, it now engendered bitterness, anger and loathing. The stage was being set for the Second World War in which Tavistock was to play a huge, disproportionate role.
There were the few thinkers who did have something to say: Spengler, in history for example, Hemingway, Evelyn Waugh in literature, and in America Upton Sinclair and Jack London, but their message was also gloomy, even gloomier than Spengler's dark foreboding of the inevitable decline of Western civilization.
It was confirmed by the postwar degradation of personal relationships. Divorce and cheating on one's wife happened more frequently. The beautiful concept of women on a pedestal, women soft and feminine, with a lovely voice filled with cadences, the flower of God's creation, the mystery, was a vanishing ideal. In her place came the strident, the loud, the vulgar with clattering grating speech such as was aped and made popular by a one particular popular morning talk show.
Nobody could possibly know that this sad decline was the end product of Tavistock having declared war on Western womanhood.
In Europe after WWI, the Montparnasse in Paris had become a sad place. Postwar Vienna, emptied by the tide of war that had swept so many of her sons away, was even sadder. But Berlin, once so bustling and so clean, became the Babylon of Europe and perhaps the saddest place of them all.
"Whoever lived through these apocalyptic months, these years, became disgusted and embittered, sensed the coming of a counter-blow, a horrible reaction," wrote the historian, Zweig.
The political, spiritual, and social bankruptcy of the new power elites, who succeeded the monarchs, the aristocrats and the old-fashioned bourgeois dynasties, was in many respects more spectacular than that of their predecessors, and nowhere more so than in the United States, with the coming of the Socialist era under Franklin D. Roosevelt. This time, however, the eclipse of leadership was not localized in one continent or limited to any particular class of society.
The geographical New World, in terms of the problems that confronted it, the America of Franklin Roosevelt soon demonstrated that the United States was scarcely less anachronistic than the Austria-Hungary of Franz Joseph had been. Here he was establishing a "Democratic" New World Order Socialism straight out of the model created by the Fabian Society, while the United States was a confederated constitutional Republic, the exact opposite.
Neither the shift of the European locus of power and prestige from the former Central Empire Western democracies, nor the replacement of the traditional ruling classes within the fallen monarchies to the United States, did anything to the improve economic, political, social, moral or religious climate of the post WWI world. The Wall Street Crash and the Depression that followed, bear eloquent, if silent witness to the truth and accuracy of our statement.
The manner in which this event was contrived by the Tavistock Institute can be seen in the timetable of events that which we provide in the Appendix.