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#1 29-11-2010 23:16:00

KingdomOfTruth
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Carroll Quigley - The Anglo American Establishment

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Carroll Quigley
The Anglo American Establishment

http://www.balderexlibris.com/index.php … ablishment


Preface

The Rhodes Scholarships, established by the terms of Cecil Rhodes's seventh will, are known to  everyone. What is not so widely known is that Rhodes in five previous wills left his fortune to form a secret society, which was to devote itself to the preservation and expansion of the British Empire. And what does not seem to be known to anyone is that this secret society was created by Rhodes and his principal trustee, Lord Milner, and continues to exist to this day. To be sure, this secret society is not a childish thing like the Ku Klux Klan, and it does not have any secret robes, secret handclasps, or secret passwords. It does not need any of these, since its members know each other intimately. It probably has no oaths of secrecy nor any formal procedure of initiation. It does, however, exist and holds secret meetings, over which the senior member present presides. At various times since 1891, these meetings have been presided over by Rhodes, Lord
Milner, Lord Selborne, Sir Patrick Duncan, Field Marshal Jan Smuts, Lord Lothian, and Lord Brand. They have been held in all the British Dominions, starting in South Africa about 1903; in various places in London, chiefly 175 Piccadilly; at various colleges at Oxford, chiefly All Souls; and at many English country houses such as Tring Park, Blickling Hall, Cliveden, and others.
This society has been known at various times as Milner's Kindergarten, as the Round Table Group, as the Rhodes crowd, as The Times crowd, as the All Souls group, and as the Cliveden set. All of these terms are unsatisfactory, for one reason or another, and I have chosen to call it the Milner Group. Those persons who have used the other terms, heard them used, have not generally been aware that all these various terms referred to the same Group. It is not easy for an outsider to write the history of a secret group of this kind, but,
since no insider is going to do it, an outsider must attempt it. It should be done, for this Group is, as I shall show, one of the most important historical facts of the twentieth century. Indeed, the Group is of such significance that evidence of its existence is not hard to find, if one knows where to look. This evidence I have sought to point out without overly burdening this volume with footnotes and bibliographical references. While such evidences of scholarship are kept at a minimum, I believe I have given the source of every fact which I mention. Some of these facts came to me from sources which I am not permitted to name, and I have mentioned them only where I can produce documentary evidence available to everyone. Nevertheless, it would have been very difficult to write this book if I had not received a certain amount of assistance of a personal nature from persons close to the Group. For obvious reasons, I cannot reveal the names of such persons, so I have not made reference to any information derived from them unless it was information readily available from other sources.
Naturally, it is not possible for an outsider to write about a secret group without falling into errors. There are undoubtedly errors in what follows. I have tried to keep these at a minimum by keeping the interpretation at a minimum and allowing the facts to speak for themselves. This will serve as an excuse for the somewhat excessive use of quotations. I feel that there is no doubt at all about my general interpretation. I also feel that there are few misstatements of fact, except in one most difficult matter. This difficulty arises from the problem of knowing just who is and who is not a member of the Group. Since membership may not be a formal matter but based rather on frequent social association, and since the frequency of such association varies from time to time and from person to person, it is not always easy to say who is in the Group and who is not. I have tried to
solve this difficulty by dividing the Group into two concentric circles: an inner core of intimate associates, who unquestionably knew that they were members of a group devoted to a common purpose; and an outer circle of a larger number, on whom the inner circle acted by personal persuasion, patronage distribution, and social pressure. It is probable that most members of the outer circle were not conscious that they were being
used by a secret society. More likely they knew it, but, English fashion, felt it discreet to ask no questions. The ability of Englishmen of this class and background to leave the obvious unstated, except perhaps in obituaries, is puzzling and sometimes irritating to an outsider. In general, I have undoubtedly made mistakes in my lists of members, but the mistakes, such as they are, are to be found rather in my attribution of any particular
person to the outer circle instead of the inner core, rather than in my connecting him to the Group at all. In general, I have attributed no one to the inner core for whom I do not have evidence, convincing to me, that he attended the secret meetings of the Group. As a result, several persons whom I place in the outer circle, such as Lord Halifax, should probably be placed in the inner core.
I should say a few words about my general attitude toward this subject. I approached the subject as a historian. This attitude I have kept. I have tried to describe or to analyze, not to praise or to condemn. I hope that in the book itself this attitude is maintained. Of course I have an attitude, and it would be only fair to state it here. In general, I agree with the goals and aims of the Milner Group. I feel that the British way of life and the British
Commonwealth of Nations are among the great achievements of all history. I feel that the destruction of either of them would be a terrible disaster to mankind. I feel that the withdrawal of Ireland, of Burma, of India, or of Palestine from the Commonwealth is regrettable and attributable to the fact that the persons in control of these areas failed to absorb the British way of life while they were parts of the Commonwealth. I suppose, in the long view, my attitude would not be far different from that of the members of the Milner Group. But, agreeing with the Group on goals, I cannot agree with them on methods. To be sure, I realize that some of their methods were based on nothing but good intentions and high ideals—higher ideals than mine, perhaps. But their lack of
perspective in critical moments, their failure to use intelligence and common sense, their tendency to fall back on standardized social reactions and verbal cliches in a crisis, their tendency to place power and influence into hands chosen by friendship rather than merit, their oblivion to the consequences of their actions, their ignorance of the point of view of persons in other countries or of persons in other classes in their own country—these
things, it seems to me, have brought many of the things which they and I hold dear close to disaster. In this Group were persons like Esher, Grey, Milner, Hankey, and Zimmern, who must command the admiration and affection of all who know of them. On the other hand, in this Group were persons whose lives have been a disaster to our way of life.
Unfortunately, in the long run, both in the Group and in the world, the influence of the latter kind has been stronger than the influence of the former. This has been my personal attitude. Little of it, I hope, has penetrated to the pages which follow. I have been told that the story I relate here would be better left untold, since it would provide ammunition for the enemies of what I admire. I do not share this view. The last thing I should wish is that anything I write could be used by the Anglophobes and isolationists of the Chicago Tribune. But I feel that the truth has a right to be told, and, once told, can be an injury to no men of good will. Only by a knowledge
of the errors of the past is it possible to correct the tactics of the future.

Carroll Quigley
1949

Last edited by KingdomOfTruth (29-11-2010 23:19:32)

#2 13-08-2012 15:24:12

Savoisien
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Registered: 03-03-2010
Posts: 426

Re: Carroll Quigley - The Anglo American Establishment

Quigley Carroll
Tragedy and Hope; The hystory of the world in our time
http://www.balderexlibris.com/index.php … n-Our-Time

Un grand merci au scanner et metteur en page de cet édition

Pour des raisons qui ne sont que partiellement la faute de l'auteur, «La tragédie et l'espoir" est devenue l'un des textes clés de la théorie de la conspiration.
Un ouvrage des plus rares. Logique qu'on le trouve ici, dans ce lieu d'aisance à l'usage des foireux que nous sommes.



Carroll Quigley (9 novembre 1910, Boston  - 3 janvier 1977) est un historien américain et professeur d'histoire à l'Université de Georgetown de 1941 à 1976.
Quigley est né à Boston où il étudie par la suite et où il décroche deux diplômes et un doctorat d'histoire de la proche et très réputée université Harvard. À l'Université de Georgetown, Quigley rejoint le Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service où il enseigne les cours sur le développement de la civilisation. Il fait alors forte impression à celui qui sera son plus célèbre étudiant, le futur président américain Bill Clinton. Celui-ci prend Quigley dans son équipe de campagne, lequel influence son discours d'investiture à la Convention nationale démocrate de 1992.

En plus de ses travaux universitaires, Quigley est aussi membre éminent du CFR, consultant au Département de la défense des États-Unis, à l'United States Navy, à la Smithsonian Institution et au Select Committee on Astronautics and Space Exploration, venant d'être établi par la NASA.
____________________

copen_dees.jpg

Un extrait reflet de ce qui se passe actuellement.
"Nous la devons aux Editions Delacroix - LieSi
(Lettre d'Informations Economiques Stratégiques Internationales) numéro 206 du 15 mai 2010.

Dans son livre Tragédy and Hope : History of the World in Our Time, dont la version fut rachetée et les planches détruites jusqu'à ce qu'internet permette une réédition complète de l'ouvrage de 1966, il mentionne :

" En addition à ces objectifs pragmatiques, les autorités du capitalisme financier ont un autre but de grande envergure, rien de moins que celui de créer un système mondial de contrôle financier dans des mains privés, capable de dominer le système politique de chaque pays et l'économie mondiale dans son ensemble. Ce système devant être contrôlé en mode féodal par les banques centrales du monde agissant de concert (d'où l'importance du sieur Trichet au début de la seconde vague de crise.) par des accords silencieux, a vu le jour lors de fréquentes réunions et conférences privées. Le sommet du système était la Banque des Règlements Internationaux (BRI) de Bâle en Suisse, une banque privée possédée et contrôlée par les banques centrales du monde qui sont elles-mêmes des sociétés anonymes (...donc contrôlées par des banquiers oligarchiques du cartel bancaire). Chaque banque centrale a cherché à dominer son gouvernement par sa capacité à contrôlé les prêts du Ministère des Finances, à manipuler les échanges avec l'étranger, à influencer le niveau d'activité d'économique dans le pays, et à influencer les hommes politiques coopératifs par récompenses économiques dans le monde des affaires? (Tragegy and Hope, page 324)(Qu'à fait la BCE dans la gestion de la crise grecque ? Elle a favorisé la crise.)"


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