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Depopulation of a Planet

Depopulation of a Planet

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Published by sanmiguelillo
Documento de Rick Brown sobre la despoblación del planeta.
Documento de Rick Brown sobre la despoblación del planeta.

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Published by: sanmiguelillo on May 17, 2009
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Rick Martin
An Unspoken NWO AgendaNovember 28th 1995from NewAgeInternational Website
Part I: Historical Perspective
 11/19/95Many writers have spoken of intentional plans by certain Elite to thin-out the world’s population; it’s arecurring theme among so-called
conspiracy theorists
. There are frequent references to "
", which includes the bulk of mankind. Most, when hearing of plots to depopulate the planet,simply say under their breath, "Yeah, right," or more often, while shaking their head, "You’re nuts." Butwhen there is a careful examination of writings by prominent authors of this century, pieces of thepuzzle certainly do fall into place - pieces which support the contention that there are certain individuals,
if not entire governments, who have implemented a
 program of global genocide
in an effort to salvageand corner "resources".What you will be reading in this series on
Depopulation Of A Planet 
are selected writings from a widecross-section of viewpoints and political leanings. I will be using "
" own documents, their ownwords, to weave a fabric which, in the end, will be a tapestry of undeniable clarity for those with eyes tosee.Without the historical foundation upon which to base understanding, writing about current efforts atdepopulation, through the use of viruses and microorganisms, would have far less significance. Soplease stay with it as you read and it will come together. I realize that some of this initial material mayseem dry, but it is important for a broader understanding of this critical and timely issue.
Thomas Robert Malthus
was a person of the English State Church and an economist who lived from1766-1834. He is best known for his writing
 An Essay On The Principle Of Population
, published in1798. His main idea is that populations increase more rapidly than food supplies. So, he claimed, therewould always be more people in the world than can be fed, and wars and disease will be necessary tokill off the extra population.
did not claim to be the originator of this idea, although it has come to be known as the"
Malthusian Theory 
based his argument on the works of 
David Hume
Sir James Steuart
, and others.
Malthus’ Essay 
suggested to
Charles Darwin
the relationship between progress and the survival of thefittest. This was the basic idea in
’s theory of evolution.
Turning to the
New American Encyclopedia
, we read, "
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
(1770-1831),German philosopher of idealism who had an immense influence on 19th and 20th-century thought andhistory. During his life he was famous for his professorial lectures at the University of Berlin and hewrote on logic, ethics, history, religion and aesthetics. The main feature of Hegel’s philosophy was thedialectical method by which an idea (thesis) was challenged by its opposite (antithesis) and the twoultimately reconciled in a third idea (synthesis) which subsumed both.
found this method both inthe workings of the mind, as a logical procedure, and in the workings of the history of the world, whichto
was the process of the development and realization of the
World Spirit 
’schief works were
Phenomenology of the Mind 
(1807) and
Philosophy Of Right 
(1821). His mostimportant follower was
."In the book edited by
Carl J. Friedrich
The Philosophy of Hegel 
writes in
ThePhilosophy of History 
,"In the Christian religion God has revealed Himself, giving to men the knowledge of whatHe is so that He is no longer secluded and secret. With this possibility of knowing Him,God has imposed upon us the duty to so know Him. The development of the thinking spirit,which has started from this basis, from the revelation of the Divine Being, must at lastprogress to the point where what was at first presented to the spirit in feeling andimagination is comprehended by thought. Whether the time has come to achieve thisknowledge depends upon whether the final end of the world has at last entered into actualreality in a generally valid and conscious manner."
concludes with,"World history, with all the changing drama of its histories, is this process of thedevelopment and realization of the spirit. It is the true theodicy, the justification of God in
history. Only this insight can reconcile the spirit with world history and the actual reality,that what has happened, and is happening every day, is not only not ’without God’, but isessentially the work of God."In his work
 A History Of Western Philosophy 
Bertrand Russell
writes,"Throughout the whole period after the death of 
, most academic philosophyremained traditional, and therefore not very important. British empiricist philosophy wasdominant in England until near the end of the century, and in France until a somewhatearlier time; then, gradually,
conquered the universities of France andEngland, so far as their teachers of technical philosophy were concerned."
1743-1794]...was also the inventor of 
’s theory of population, which,however, had not for him the gloomy consequences that it had for 
, because hecoupled it with the necessity of birth control.
’s father was a disciple of 
,and it was in this way that
came to know of the theory."Of 
writes in part,"
does not mean only that, in some situations, a nation cannot rightly avoid going towar. He means much more than this. He is opposed to the creation of institutions - such asa world government - which would prevent such situations from arising, because he thinksit is a good thing that there should be wars from time to time. War, he [
] says is thecondition in which we take seriously the vanity of temporal goods and things. (This view isto be contrasted with the opposite theory, that all wars have economic causes.) War has apositive moral value: ’War has the higher significance that through it the moral health of peoples is preserved in their indifference towards the stabilizing of finite determinations.’"Still quoting
Bertrand Russell
, "
The Philosophical Radicals" 
were a transitional school. Their systemgave birth to two others, of more importance than itself, namely
. Darwinismwas an application to the whole of animal and vegetable life of 
’s theory of population, whichwas an integral part of the politics and economics of the
- a global free competition, inwhich victory went to the animals that most resembled successful capitalists.
himself wasinfluenced by
, and was in general sympathy with the
Philosophical Radicals
. There was,however, a great difference between the competition admired by orthodox economists and the strugglefor existence which
proclaimed as the motive force of evolution. ’Free competition,’ in orthodoxeconomics, is a very artificial conception, hedged in by legal restrictions. You may undersell acompetitor, but you must not murder him. You must not use the armed forces of the State to help you toget the better of foreign manufacturers. Those who have not the good fortune to possess capital mustnot seek to improve their lot by revolution. ’Free competition,’ as understood by the
, wasby no means really free."
Darwinian competition
was not of this limited sort; there were no rules against hittingbelow the belt. The framework of law does not exist among animals, nor is war excluded asa competitive method. The use of the State to secure victory in competition was against therules as conceived by the Benthamites, but could not be excluded from the Darwinianstruggle. In fact, though Darwin himself was a liberal, and though Nietzsche never mentioned him except with contempt, Darwin’s Survival Of The Fittest led, when thoroughlyassimilated, to something much more like Nietzsche’s philosophy than like Bentham’s.These developments, however, belong to a later period, since Darwin’s Origin Of Specieswas published in 1859, and its political implications were not at first perceived."
In his 1843 writing from
The Kreuznach Manuscripts: Critique Of Hegel’s Philosophy Of Right 
Discussion Of The Princely Power, Comments On Hegel’s
Karl Marx
writes, [quoting:]"
Democracy is the truth of monarchy 
; monarchy is not the truth of democracy. Monarchyis forced to be democracy as a non sequitur within itself, whereas the monarchical momentis not a non sequitur within democracy. Democracy can be understood in its own terms;monarchy cannot. In democracy, none of its moments acquires a meaning other than thatwhich is appropriate to it. Each is actually only a moment within the whole demos. Inmonarchy, a part determines the character of the whole. The whole constitution has to take

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