Watchman Willie Martin Archive


        NEW WORLD ORDER Quotes


        Mon, 3 Dec 2001 10:11:03 ‑0500


       "Daniel Johns" <[email protected]>


       "MinuteMan" <[email protected]>

‑‑‑‑‑ Original Message ‑‑‑‑‑

From: Bob Jones

Sent: Monday, December 03, 2001 2:44 AM

Subject: NEW WORLD ORDER Quotes

                             NEW WORLD ORDER

The United Nations is the command center for the New World Order. As incredible as some of these

quotes may sound, they are a matter of record. Readers are urged not to dismiss them out of hand,

but to investigate for themselves what our government is doing to our country.

 "In short, the "house of world order" will have to be built from the bottom up rather from the

top down... an end run around national sovereignty, eroding it piece by piece, will

accomplish much more than the old‑fashioned frontal assault." ‑ Richard N. Gardner, "The Hard

Road To World Order," Foreign Affairs, April, 1974.

 "The standard of living of the average American has to decline... I don't think you can

escape that." ‑ Paul A. Volker, Federal Reserve Chairman, October 17, 1979.

 "If you want a picture of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face forever." ‑

George Orwell, Nineteen Eighty‑Four.

 "We are not going to achieve a new world order without paying for it in blood as well as in

words and money." ‑ Arthur Schlesinger Jr., The CFR Journal Foreign Affairs, August 1975.

 "The powers of financial capitalism had another far‑reaching aim, nothing less than to

create a world system of financial control in private hands able to dominate the political

system of each country and the economy of the world as a whole. This system was to be

controlled in a feudalist fashion by the central banks of the world acting in concert, by secret

agreements arrived at in frequent private meetings and conferences." ‑ Dr. Carroll Quigley,

Tragedy and Hope, 1966.

 "There is no longer a question of whether or not there will be world government by the year

2000. As I see it, the questions we should be addressing to ourselves are: how it will come

into being ‑ by cataclysm, drift, more or less rational design ‑ and whether it will be

totalitarian, benignly elitist, or participatory (the probabilities being in that order.) ‑ Saul H.

Mendlovitz, director World Order Models Project, 1975.

 "There is no indication that American public opinion, for example, would approve the

establishment of a super state, or permit American membership in it. In other words, time ‑ a

long time ‑ will be needed before world government is politically feasible... This time

element might seemingly be shortened so far as American opinion is concerned by an active

propoganda campaign in this country... ‑ Allen W. Dulles and Beatrice Pitney Lamb, Foreign

Policy Association, 1946.

 "It is a legitimate American national objective to see removed from all nations ‑ including

the United States ‑ the right to use substantial military force to pursue their own interests.

Since this residual right is the root of national sovereignty and the basis for the existence of

an international arena of power, it is therefore, an American interest to see an end to

nationhood as it has been historically defined." ‑ Walter Whitman Rostow, became J.F.K.'s

National Security Advisor, The United States in the World Arena, 1960.

 "Indeed, the concept of national sovereignty has become in our time a principle of

international anarchy..." and "... the sovereign nation can no longer serve as the ultimate

unit of personal loyalty and responsibility." Senator William J. Fulbright, chairman of the Senate

Foreign Relations Committee, and Bill Clinton's political mentor, Old Myths and New Realities, 1964.

 "I say the same as to the opinion of those who consider the grant of the treaty making power

as boundless. If it is, then we have no Constitution." ‑ Thomas Jefferson, September, 1803.

 "Treaties make international law and also make domestic law. Under our Constitution,

treaties become the supreme law of the land... Treaty law can override the Constitution.

Treaties for example, ... can cut across the rights given the people by their constitutional Bill

of Rights. ‑ Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, April 11, 1952.

 "The only constitutional exception to the power of making treaties is, that it shall not change

the Constitution... On natural principles, a treaty, which should manifestly betray or sacrifice

primary interests of the state, would be null.... A treaty cannot be made, which alters the

Constitution of the country or which infringes any express exceptions to the power of the

Constitution of the United States." ‑ Alexander Hamilton.

 "In searching for a new enemy to unite us, we came up with the idea that pollution, the

threat of global warming, water shortages, famine and the like would fit the bill... All these

dangers are caused by human intervention... The real enemy is humanity itself." ‑ The First

Global Revolution, The Council of the Club of rome, 1991.

 "The battle to feed all of humanity is over. In the 1970's the world will undergo famines ‑

hundreds of millions of people are going to starve to death in spite of any crash programs

embarked upon now." ‑ Paul Ehrlich, The Population Time Bomb, 1968.

 "Since its inception, the U.N. has advanced a world‑wide program of population control,

scientific human breeding, and Darwinism." ‑ Claire Chambers, The SEICUS Circle: A Humanist


 "The World Bank is helping Third World governments cripple their economies, maul their

environments, and oppress their people. Although the bank started with the highest ideals

some forty years ago, it now consistently does more harm than good for the world's poorest."

‑ James Bovard, The World Bank vs. the World's Poor, September 28, 1987

 "The U.N. has become a trap. Let's go it alone." ‑ U.S. Senator Robert Taft, quoted by Rep.

James B. Utt, Congressional Record House, January 15, 1962.

 "Until my dying day, I will regret signing the United Nations Charter." ‑ U.S. Senator Patrick


 "Unless the U.N. is completely reorganized without the Communist nations in it, we should

get out of it." ‑ former president Herbert Hoover, quoted by Rep. James B. Utt, Congressional Record

House, January 15, 1962.

 "The time has come to recognize the United Nations for the anti‑American, anti‑freedom

organization that it has become. The time has come for us to cut off all financial help,

withdraw as a member, and ask the United Nations to find a headquarters location outside

the United States that is more in keeping with the philosophy of the majority of voting

members, someplace like Moscow or Peking." ‑ U.S. Senator Barry Goldwater, Congressional

Record, October 26, 1971.

 NATO's purpose is to "bring about world conditions which will permit the United Nations to

function more efficiently." ‑ Spring 1949 U.S. State Department publication Foreign Affairs Outline.

 "In March, 1915, the J.P. Morgan interests, the steel, shipbuilding, and powder interests, and

their subsidiary organizations, got together 12 men high up in the newspaper world and

employed them to select the most influential newspapers in the United States and sufficient

number of them to control generally the policy of the daily press of the United States. These

12 men worked the problem out by selecting 179 newspapers, and then began, by an

elimination process to retain only those necessary for the purpose of controlling the general

policy of the daily press throughout the country. They found it was only necessary to

purchase the control of 25 of the greatest papers. The 25 papers were agreed upon;

emissaries were sent to purchase the policy, national and international, of these papers; an

agreement was reached; the policy of the papers was bought, to be paid for by the month;

an editor was furnished for each paper to properly supervise and edit information regarding

the questions of preparedness, militarism, financial policies, and other things of national and

international nature considered vital to the interests of the purchasers... This policy also

included the suppression of everything in opposition to the wishes of the interests served." ‑

Congressman Oscar Callaway, The Congressional Record, February 9, 1917, Vol. 54, pp. 2947‑48.

 "When certain obstructionists become too irritating, label them, after suitable build‑ups, as

Fascist or Nazi or anti‑Semitic; and use the prestige of anti‑Fascist and tolerance

organizations to discredit them. In the public mind constantly associate those who oppose us

with those names which already have a bad smell." ‑ Communist Party to its U.S. members,


 "Let us face reality. The framers of the Constitution have simply been too shrewd for us.

They have outwitted us. They designed separated institutions that cannot be unified by

mechanical linkages, frail bridges, tinkering. If we are to "turn the founders upside down" ‑

to put together what they put asunder ‑ we must directly confront the constitutional structure

they erected." ‑ James MacGregor Burns, advocate of constitutional revision, The Power To Lead,


 "The change will require major surgery. One cannot stop short of bold and decisive

departures. And yet a guiding principle should be to write the new Constitution in a way that

permits considerable leeway." ‑ Donald L. Robinson, editor, Reforming American Government: The

Bicentennial Papers of the Committee on the Constitutional System, 1985.

Reference Materials