CHAPTER 8The pace of degrading womanhood has quickened at a remarkable degree since hemlines reached the knee. This is manifesting itself in such areas as near pornography in mainstream movies and soap operas and we venture to suggest that the day is not far off, when such scenes will be "total and mandatory."
This decline in attractive feminine speech can be traced to Tavistock methodology and its practitioners, Cantril, Likert and Lewin. Another noticeable change was the increase in movies featuring inter-racial dating and sexual encounters coupled with "human rights" claims for lesbians in the most blatantly open form.
Special people were selected and trained for this task, probably the best known of many being Ellen Degeneres who received hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of free publicity under the guise of being interviewed on talk shows and "discussion" groups on the subject of "same-sex love" meaning encounters between two females involving a type of sex practice.
Benton the pioneer in degrading womanhood had as his mentor Social scientist's leading expert in profiling theory at Tavistock, one Harold Lasswell, who together with Benton founded the American Policy Commission in 1940. Lasswell's joint venture with Benton marked the clearest link between Aspen's hidden Socialist One World Government operations in America and the Tavistock Institute. Aspen became the headquarters of the Committee of 300 branches in the United States.
Hedley Cantril, Likert and Lewin with their humanistic psychology brainwashing applied methodology, played an increasingly vital role in using "opinion research" to bring about paradigm shifts value shifts in society, such as those just described, but on an expanded range and reaching into every level of society that comprised Western civilization as it had been known for centuries.
Cantril's home base from where he conducted his war operations against the American people was the Office of Public Opinion Research at Princeton University, founded in 1940, the same year in which Cantril wrote his book entitled, The Invasion From Mars, a detailed analysis about how the population of the New York - New Jersey area reacted with fear and panic to Orson Wells "War of the Worlds" broadcast in 1938.
How could they have known that they were part of a profiling venture since it is reasonable to conclude that in 1938 not one in five million had ever heard of Hadley Cantril or the Tavistock Institute. It would be interesting to find out how many Americans have heard of Tavistock now in 2005?
Most would remember Orson Wells, but the probabilities are that ninety-nine percent of the population would not attach any significance to the name, Cantril, or have any knowledge of the Tavistock Institute.
In 1938, Orson Wells had created quite a reputation for himself as a master at staging faux news events by making use of the English author, H.G. Wells, a former MI6 operative and his book, The War of the Worlds.
In the radio adaptation of the Wells' work, the other Wells, interrupted radio programs in New Jersey with an announcement that Martians had just landed. "The Martian invasion has begun," said Orson Wells.
During the 4-hour long production, it was announced no less than four times that what radio audiences were listening to was a fictitious re-enactment of what it would be like if H.G. Wells' story had come to life. But that availed nothing. Panic gripped millions of people who fled from their homes in terror, jamming roads and communication systems.
What was the purpose of the "hoax?" In the first instance it was to gauge just how effective Cantril and Tavistock's methods were in practice, and perhaps of greater importance, it was to set the stage for the coming war in Europe in which "news broadcasts" would play a crucial role in information gathering and dissemination as an established source of reliable information, as well as a forum for directing public opinion.
Two days after the "Martian Invasion news broadcast," an editorial in the New York Times headed "Terror by Radio" inadvertently shed light on what Tavistock had in mind for the American people in the coming war now looming closer: "What began as entertainment might readily have ended in disaster," the editorial said. Radio officials had a responsibility and "should think twice before mingling news techniques with fiction so terrifying."
What the "Times" had inadvertently stumbled onto was the wave of the future seen through the eyes of the theoreticians at Tavistock. Henceforth, "mingling news techniques with fiction so terrifying" that it would be taken as fact, was to be standard practice for the graduates of Tavistock. All news broadcast were to be adaptations of "news and fiction" in a skillful blend so as to make the one unrecognizable from the other.
In fact, Tavistock put their newly tested theory into practice a year later when the population of cities in Europe, London, Munich, Paris and Amsterdam were smitten with war jitters even as Neville Chamberlain was successfully avoiding war, using the same techniques that were employed in the October 1938 "War of the Worlds" radio broadcasts.