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The Invisible Government

The Invisible Government

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Published by Hirudinea Returns
Good, the less I see of government the better!
Good, the less I see of government the better!

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Published by: Hirudinea Returns on Aug 03, 2013
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11/10/2013

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"
I know no safe depository of the ultimate powers of society but the people themselves; and if we think themnot enlightened enough to exercise their control with awholesome discretion, the remedy is not to take it fromthem, but to inform their discretion by education.
"—T
HOMAS
J
EFFERSON
T
HE
I
NVISIBLE
G
OVERNMENT
BY
D
AN
S
MOOT
[
Transcriber's note:
Although copyrighted in 1962, the author did notrenewal his copyright claim after 28 years (which was required to retaincopyright for works published before 1964). Therefore, this text is now inthe public domain. The text of the copyright notice from the original bookis preserved below.]Copyright 1962 by Dan SmootAll rights reservedFirst Printing June, 1962; Second Printing July, 1962; Third PrintingAugust, 1962; Fourth Printing September, 1962; Fifth Printing October,1962Sixth Printing (in pocketsize paperback) August, 1964Communists in government during World War II formulated major policieswhich the Truman administration followed; but when the knowncommunists were gone, the policies continued, under Eisenhower,Kennedy, Johnson. The unseen
they 
who took control of governmentduring World War II still control it. Their tentacles of power are wrappedaround levers of political control in Washington; reach into schools, big
 
unions, colleges, churches, civic organizations; dominate communications;have a grip on the prestige and money of big corporations.For a generation,
they 
have kept voters from effecting any changes at thepolls. Voters are limited to the role of choosing between parties toadminister policies which
they 
formulate.
They 
are determined to convertthis Republic into a socialist province of a one-world socialist system.This book tells who
they 
are and how
they 
work. If enough Americans hadthis information, our Republic would be saved. Please do your utmost tospread the word: order extra copies of this book and help give it widedistribution. See inside of back cover for quantity prices.Published byTHE DAN SMOOT REPORT, INC.P.O. Box 9538Dallas, Texas 75214
T
ABLE
 
OF
C
ONTENTS
ForewordiHistory and The Council11.World War II and Tragic Consequences232.FPA-WAC-IPR353.Committee For Economic Development514.Business Advisory Council815.Advertising Council976.UN and World Government Propaganda1037.Foreign Aid1298.More of The Interlock1379.Communications Media15310.Interlocking Untouchables16111.Why? What Can We Do?17312.Appendix ICFR Membership List 186Appendix IIAUC Membership List 201Index227
 
FOREWORD
On May 30, 1961, President Kennedy departed for Europe and a summitmeeting with Khrushchev[A]. Every day the Presidential tour was givenbanner headlines; and the meeting with Khrushchev was reported as anevent of earth-shaking consequence.It was an important event. But a meeting which was probably far moreimportant, and which had commanded no front-page headlines at all,ended quietly on May 29, the day before President and Mrs. Kennedy setout on their grand tour.On May 12, 1961, Dr. Philip E. Mosely, Director of Studies of the Councilon Foreign Relations, announced that,"Prominent Soviet and American citizens will hold a week-longunofficial conference on Soviet-American relations in the SovietUnion, beginning May 22."Dr. Mosely, a co-chairman of the American group, said that the StateDepartment had approved the meeting but that the Americans involvedwould go as "private citizens" and would express their own views.
The New York Times' 
news story on Dr. Mosely's announcement (May 13,1961) read:"The importance attached by the Soviet Union to the meetingappears to be suggested by the fact that the Soviet group willinclude three members of the communist party's CentralCommittee ... and one candidate member of that body...."The meeting, to be held in the town of Nizhnyaya Oreanda, inthe Crimea, will follow the pattern of a similar unofficialmeeting, in which many of the same persons participated, atDartmouth College last fall. The meetings will take place inprivate and there are no plans to issue an agreed statement onthe subjects discussed...."The topics to be discussed include disarmament and theguaranteeing of ... international peace, the role of the UnitedNations in strengthening international security, the role of advanced nations in aiding under-developed countries, and theprospects for peaceful and improving Soviet-United Statesrelations."The Dartmouth conference last fall and the scheduled Crimeanconference originated from a suggestion made by Norman

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