19 Burst results for "Fabian Society"

"fabian society" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

04:17 min | 2 weeks ago

"fabian society" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show

"In part two here, that's stream dot arc. I talk about something I didn't know about so recently. I read a very good article on substack by this author named Schwab. He took his name from Klaus suave, I think sarcastically. He goes into the occult roots of Planned Parenthood's beliefs. Margaret sangers believes that motivated her to found Planned Parenthood. She took as her mentor, someone named Havelock Ellis. He was a British eccentric, wealthy, intellectual pseudo intellectual. Who helped found the Fabian society, which was the leading socialist group in Britain. But he also was obsessed with the occult. He was a sexual libertine. He himself was personally impotent, but he married and he was obsessed with sex. So he would conduct orgies where his wife would have sex with strangers and he would watch. And he would make notes. And he made friends with dozens of sexual eccentrics. He was a friend of Oscar Wilde, for instance. And he got them to write about their sexual experiences, which were frequently mixed in with occult experiences, because Havelock Ellis was into spiritualism. That was the 19th century attempt to channel spirits from beyond the grave. And you and I know the good spirits, the angels who are obedient to God, they don't come when you draw a pentagram on the floor. They don't come when you, when you issue a magic spell. There's only one kind of spirit that will come. And that's evil spirits, spirits from Satan. Spirits who want to dominate you and drag you to hell. Well, Havelock Ellis summons spirits like that. He was engaged in seances and orgies and mixtures of the two. Margaret Sanger took him as her mentor. She wrote dozens of articles promoting his ideas each year she would devote one one issue of the birth control review to have lock Alice. She had a long sexual affair with him. She supported him financially, she regarded him as a living saint. And I have all this information from the Margaret Sanger project at New York University. I looked at her papers. This is all in her own words and in the words of friendly scholars who like Margaret Sanger. They all said, oh, she's a Cadillac Ellis as her spirit guide. Well, part of one of the, one of the weird things about Margaret Sanger, the part she always talks about science, all modern science tells us. She's always invoking science. She likes to vote Darwin. She likes invoke biology. But she was not a scientist. She was a crank and a revolutionary, a socialist revolutionary. But she was she didn't know science very well, but she would invoke science. But in fact, she would make mystical weird promises. Like she promised that if we freed people from the chains of sexual morality, traditional Christian sexual morality. And if we freed them from poverty from being born into poverty, fight, eugenics, by preventing poor people from being born. She said the human race would become a race of gods and earth would become a Paradise to the point that we wouldn't think about fantasies like heaven or God because we would be gods in a new Paradise on earth. And I thought, where did she get all this? Okay, John, it's obvious to many people listening. This is satanic. Satan in the garden says, you know, if you do what I say and don't do what God says, you will be as gods. This is the eternal promise from the devil. And it's fascinating to me how there's nothing new under the sun. You hear the same thing over and over and over. People need to know these are the roots of Planned Parenthood..

Havelock Ellis Margaret Sanger Klaus suave Margaret sangers Fabian society Schwab Oscar Wilde Cadillac Ellis Britain Satan angels New York University Alice Darwin John
The Sinister Roots of Margaret Sanger's Planned Parenthood

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:49 min | 2 weeks ago

The Sinister Roots of Margaret Sanger's Planned Parenthood

"A very good article on substack by this author named Schwab. He took his name from Klaus suave, I think sarcastically. He goes into the occult roots of Planned Parenthood's beliefs. Margaret sangers believes that motivated her to found Planned Parenthood. She took as her mentor, someone named Havelock Ellis. He was a British eccentric, wealthy, intellectual pseudo intellectual. Who helped found the Fabian society, which was the leading socialist group in Britain. But he also was obsessed with the occult. He was a sexual libertine. He himself was personally impotent, but he married and he was obsessed with sex. So he would conduct orgies where his wife would have sex with strangers and he would watch. And he would make notes. And he made friends with dozens of sexual eccentrics. He was a friend of Oscar Wilde, for instance. And he got them to write about their sexual experiences, which were frequently mixed in with occult experiences, because Havelock Ellis was into spiritualism. That was the 19th century attempt to channel spirits from beyond the grave. And you and I know the good spirits, the angels who are obedient to God, they don't come when you draw a pentagram on the floor. They don't come when you, when you issue a magic spell. There's only one kind of spirit that will come. And that's evil spirits, spirits from Satan. Spirits who want to dominate you and drag you to hell.

Klaus Suave Margaret Sangers Havelock Ellis Schwab Fabian Society Britain Oscar Wilde Angels Satan
Eric and Larry Taunton Discuss New Film 'Mr. Jones'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:53 min | 6 months ago

Eric and Larry Taunton Discuss New Film 'Mr. Jones'

"To ask you, have you seen a film called mister Jones? And Jessica Holland was a director. I have. I saw it last night with Suzanne, and I thought, I didn't anticipate that it would be particularly good or interesting. I certainly didn't anticipate that it would speak to where we are today, it's not a film for the whole family. There's some nudity and stuff. But what a brilliant film and what an indictment of the left leaning non journalists at The New York Times and at other places, willing to promote a narrative that is nothing less than evil. I was astonished that I hadn't heard more of the film before because it really speaks to where we are today, how the journalists have the sacred role and if they abdicate millions die, let's just say it that way. Well, interestingly enough, Eric, one of the first articles I ever published was telling that particular story long before this film was made. A piece that is titled a famine of truth. And what the film doesn't tell you, some of the backstory, this deals with stalinist Russia for our listeners today and George Bernard Shaw, who was a radical communist. George Bernard Shaw was invited on a tour of stalinist Russia in 1931 and he came back and he said that Stalin had created the nearest thing to a society had Christ returned to earth. This was a kind of language that he was using. And when he was asked about the people that Stalin was killing the purges, collectivization, this kind of thing. He said, well, yes, but he's killing the right people. Well, another man went to Russia at the same time, and that was Malcolm munger ridge. Malcolm mugridge was, you know, had had roots to the Fabian society. He was a socialist. He was an atheist. He and his wife moved there free love all this kind of stuff. They bought into the socialist lie, the way many young people are in this country today. But it least mugger ridge was intellectually honest. And he began hearing stories of a great famine in the Ukraine. And they weren't allowed to go there, but mugger got away from his NKVD that is to say the KGB handlers of that era. And he went to Ukraine. And they're in Ukraine. He saw millions starving to death, cannibalizing one another. And this was, by the way, a state engineered famine. It was a false famine. It was one that was brought about deliberately by the state. And we're moving in that kind of direction. By the

Mister Jones Jessica Holland George Bernard Shaw Russia Stalin Suzanne Malcolm Munger The New York Times Malcolm Mugridge Eric Fabian Society Ukraine KGB
"fabian society" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

07:29 min | 8 months ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Backlisted

"They are revolution is being fomented. So it was, as you say, John, successful in her era, big personality, part of the Fabian society. Was the bestselling Christmas author. These books would be serialised and then they'd come out in book form the following Christmas the railway children was published for Christmas 1906 and prolific 60 books. He wanted to read this incredible description of it and her husband, mister Hubert bland. Who was he should have been in prison? This is from the star magazine in May 1888 is described as a bohemian household. E Nesbit, the gifted poetess of longman's magazine and the weekly dispatch is known among her friends, literary and otherwise, as misses Edith bland, wife of Hubert bland. She's a tall woman of somewhat over 30 with dark hair and eyes. Although her features are not precisely regular, their expression is full of charm, when they are lit up by a smile or animated by any absorbing topic. Misses bland has a soft melodious voice, and her manner may best be described by the French term on Leary. That's not a word everybody. The person from the star made that up. She dresses in liberty fabrics. Mister Hubert bland is a tall broad portly man with a large head. He is dark, wears a mustache and imperial and is a little under 40. The plans used to live at black heath, but now reside at Lee in Kent. They have two children a boy they actually had three children, everybody, a boy and a girl. The former of whom now bears the familiar name of Fabian bland. So not only that they found the Fabian society, they called their son Fabian, so they were for real. Do you see her politics in her work? Or does she. Keep it contained elsewhere? Anyone. I mean, there's like the story of the amulet has got quite a lot of very direct political commentary about slavery and oppression and imperialism. The politics is sort of ambient in the railway children, isn't it? And I think part of the power of the rare children is that you're aware that there is a world elsewhere where things are going terribly wrong where innocent men perhaps or guilty men are being arrested and all kinds of stuff is happening in Russia. But it's happening off stage and you're just living in it. And I guess in some ways the relationship has some elements of a sort of socialist utopian ideal in the sense that one of its cool hearts is surrogacy and when they lose their father and their mother is absent, there is this idea that in the face of your loss, others will stand up and swing for you and the old man will the gentleman and perks will, and there will be people who will take some of your burden and march alongside you and that are very much I think a child like ambient sense of some of her politics maybe. Yeah, there is such a thing as community after all. Yeah. Catherine and Frank I'd like to ask you both as children's authors as people who write for children. What elements of Nesbit? Do you try to put into your work? What are the lessons for you as writers for children or writers about read by children? Completely technical side of things. I think part of her brilliance is less is more that rather than inventing more and more and more and more dragons or whatever. She'll really come up with something and really push on it and really exhaust it, like I said, the carpet threat or even the railway children which seems quite a lesser hands the rare way children. They would ship up in that village in Yorkshire or whatever and meet cookie wacky people and it would be about how different their world is. In the way, it's quite a long time before they meet anybody else. And it's all about the practicality of moving in in the dark, where the food is, how you heat the house, how you make a game of that? Is it going to be fun? What does it do into your characters? So she sticks with those characters and she really, really drills down into them exercises and tests that relishes them and enjoys them nurtures them makes them grow and harvest them rather than just throwing more and more stuff in, which is what I think nearly every imitation of the raw material and there are many, many imitations of the railway children. Are about how weird the new places. But the this is about testing the characters that you bought with you think. Katherine, could you, could you read a little bit for us? I'd love to. So this is one of my favorite bits as a child because in a book in which so many people are playing on a minor chord. There is so much that people are a little bit sardonic a little bit ironical, and that is the absolute gift of the book the asides, Phyllis, who means well. She does also allow us a moment of just straightforward valor heroism. Just where everything comes together and they are able to do something brave at exactly the right time. But even though she's doing that, it's not like they do it with straightforward confidence and with bulging muscles. They do it. They tear off their flannel petticoats because they know that there has been a landslide. And if the train goes around the corner, it won't have time to stop. And everybody will die. So they are facing true peril. But they face it with Phyllis, get sort of sweaty and anxious instead of heroic. And she says, I wish I hadn't put on my final petticoats. It's too hot. And that is why they pulled them off, put them into flags. I'm just going to read a very tiny bit. So the train is coming and Bobby has her flag and she is waving. And they've also put some flags by the side of the line and they are hoping that the train will see. The two little flags on the line swayed as the nearing trained shook and loosened the heaps of loose stones that held them up. One of them slowly leaned over and fell onto the line. Bobby jumped forward and caught it up and waved it. Her hands did not tremble now. Keep off the line you silly cooking, said Peter fiercely. It's seen that the train came on as fast as ever. It was very near now. It's no good. Bobby's head suddenly. Stand back, Craig Peter, and he dragged for this back by the arm. But Bobby cried, not yet, not yet. And waved her two flags right over the line, the front of the engine looked black and enormous in its voice was loud and hard. Oh, stop stop stop cry body. No one heard her. At least Peter and Phyllis didn't for the oncoming rush of the train covered the sound of her voice with a mountainous sound. But afterwards, she used to wonder whether the end in itself had not heard her. It seemed almost as though it had for its slackened swiftly slowed and stopped, not 20 yards from the place where Bobby's.

Fabian society mister Hubert bland weekly dispatch Nesbit Edith bland Hubert bland Mister Hubert bland Fabian bland star magazine longman Leary Fabian bland Kent Phyllis Lee John Russia Catherine Frank
"fabian society" Discussed on Backlisted

Backlisted

08:16 min | 8 months ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Backlisted

"That's Johnny Douglas for theme from the 1970 film adaptation of the railway children, which is inextricably bound up with what we're going to be talking about today. Catherine, you chose the railway children. Can you remember the first time you read it or saw it or became aware of the book? I do. I was given it as a gift for my 8th birthday and read it in a day and it was like being struck by lightning. I the kind of love at first sight that you hope you might feel for a person who felt it for a book the first time. And I became obsessed with her and so then I read 5 children and it and the treasure seekers and the would be goods and it was sort of like gorging on this voice that just feels like pure light being flooded. It's like you read a page by her and all the oxygen in a 5 mile radius, just rushes to greet you. And I was besotted and still am. How do you feel about the film? Oh, I saw the film I think a little bit later at about ten and absolutely loved it, but it's very different. I saw it again as an adult. And of course, it feels like a completely different film, but just wonderful. I've got a confession. I'd never read the railway show until this week. That is no way. I've seen the film 200 times, but I've never read the book. I feel like Scott and amundsen have been reversed. Yeah. Normally, it's me finding the empty tent. Oh, Andy Miller was here. Yeah. But I'd never read it. I thought it was really disappointing. I didn't I thought it was fantastic. It was fantastic. Frank, can you remember when you first became aware of the enes bit as an author? I think the first time I came across the river children was going to see the movie. Which I loved. And I didn't kind of connect it with anything else until Jack and Ori, when I saw children in it. These are the original illustrations that were used in Jack and orange. Wow. Which I bought recently because I really didn't get onto the wonder of in aspect till I had my own children just reading them too. You know, I found them quite a hard read but I found them a wonderful thing to read aloud okay, yeah, that's interesting. There's a very short list of truly truly funny writers. This pity woodhouse original cropped in and I think she's got the edge and she was so many lines that just stay with you from her forever. I love the bit. There's a chapter in the new churches league is called the conscience pudding where they try to make a Christmas tree on the cheeks out of an insanely extravagant recipe from misses beaton and they keep sort of the substitute in cheaper and cheaper ingredients like water instead of brandy. And I just remember it says it said watch the raisins. And I've often thought we can get all the soap. He was like, someone to give me the answer book. Fantastic. Do you have to tell a story? I mean, if any, if there are any meaningfully young people listening to this, that we should just say, what Frank just showed us were the paintings that the rostrum camera would pass over on jacori while the reading was being done. Already this is the magic of Christmas is with us. That's wonderful. Nikki, when did you first read the railway children? Well, it's nice of you to ask. I listened to the railway children as a child as an audiobook. I mean, probably about a hundred times. So I don't know if I've actually ever physically read the book, but I feel like it's imbued in my soul. And we should remind listeners who don't know, you were an early adopter of audiobooks. Yeah. All the classics I was as follows and Amazon's ballet shoes and the railway children pretty much on repeats. With a young cassette form and I'd go to sleep listening to them. So the railway children is very special. Although we'll come on to this, but there's some bits in the railway children which there's a child as a bit of sort of jeopardy. Which I found quite difficult. Well, it's a fear. I mean, I've made the quiz questions as difficult as I humanly can, given all these experts who've gathered. It's going to be fun. June, mitchenson. When, where, how? I am the generation who will always forever be in love with Jenny akata. I saw the film first. And that was what made me read the book. As well as being very funny. She's a brilliant, I think, storyteller. In the old plot moving a plot along. But there's a lot more in the book than just plot, which is why it's lovely going back to it. But I read, I read treasure seekers would be good. I had no idea until we did this podcast. We will come on to just what an extraordinary life. She had. I am reeling. I'm sitting on my hands while we talk about it because there's so much to say. There is so much. Let's stick to the sticks. So I've got the blurb here. Here I've got a 19 70 puffin edition of the film tie in cover of the railway children. And what I'm going to ask Catherine and Frank to do is to come up with an alternative blurb. This is what K Webb put on the back of the puffin edition. First published 50 years ago, that's how old this book is. First published 50 years ago, the railway children has entered the realms of children's classics. A charming family story it has appeared as a television series and has now been made into a film. That need we say more. So give me in a short sentence or paragraph Catherine. What is the story of the railway children? So it's four children whose father is arrested wrongly because he is the soul of goodness. So they moved to the countryside and fall in love with trains. A train specifically. I think that's pretty good. Frank, can you do it, please? The children of a prisoner moved out of out of London. The frozen north where they get involved in leaving and leaving coal and rehabilitating annual campaigning. Rehabilitating delicates. Yeah. Yeah, it gives soccer too foreign anarchists. Enes that was a founding member of the Fabian society along with the H.G. Wells George Bernard Shaw, et cetera and I realized that you could read the railway my encapsulation of the railway children is it's a Fabian fable. In which a working class community teaches members of the metropolitan elite, the true meaning of socialism. That's real. That's a good one. The children are in other socialists. It's really interesting utopian socialists are definitely the children. They see they see inequality more easily and quickly than the adults. Catherine, what is it about this particular novel that distinguishes it from enes bits other Knowles for children? I think for me as a child and me as an adult, it's slightly different. I think as adult, I love the finesse with which she brings in her really quite radical politics, the Draper's affair, the idea of Russian anarchists who are expelled from their homeland, which is Peter popkin. And also, as a child, it's because it has the finest scene in all children's section. It's ending is I think maybe the greatest ending of any children's book.

Johnny Douglas Catherine Frank Andy Miller amundsen Jack Ori mitchenson Jenny akata woodhouse beaton Scott Nikki Amazon Enes H.G. Wells George Bernard Shaw Webb Fabian society soccer
"fabian society" Discussed on The Red Box Politics Podcast

The Red Box Politics Podcast

08:28 min | 11 months ago

"fabian society" Discussed on The Red Box Politics Podcast

"Particularly good. We've got an interview with the legendary. Don't commend jamaica. Michael culprits gone new book out called unmasking. Our leaders confessions of a political documentary. At we've got the first interview with him and he wants to the last twelve five minutes who interviewed profile. Tony discusses who flirted with him. And who was a bit of a nightmare. That's coming up in just a moment but first as ever as communist panel. It's thursday on their back and reunited his night at the mariot. It's india nine and james barrett. Let's talk about kiss stock dipping. See where we are so all morning. We've been kissed his asa. We've got robot weeding unit. Have to teach people who kept our country going. Many nurses doctors will tell you as his kid formulations the the vote reason case. Thirteen thousand words thirteen thousand words james. You've actually reggie. i've let it but you've made it too. Yeah i've read it as much as possible to but i find it was quite hard to sustain. My attention is a sentence and then you just sort of began to fall away again. I mean all the cliches just begins is placed rebecca. So i tried really hard but i wouldn't say it's the most gripping proposal piece of writing i've ever i've ever encountered feels a bit like you know when in the digital world someone does a long lead For the for the internet. And actually if you were wanting for a paper and you had limited space you would have to just make it fit but thirteen thousand. You can get away with thirty thousand words online but if this in a one thousand words column dig- you wouldn't india do every week every slightly different slightly different piece. What's your own. Let's let's not compete. Dismissive of what's your overriding sense of the message. In case tamas essay. Well i mean the kind of the principal message to me. Because i feel like an essay is always an expression of personality. Just seems weird. How much manager express all the negative things that people say about his personality. 'cause you know as such an opportunity you know fourteen thousand words. You're doing a long read. You can sort of it can be about you. But it's just amazing. How much a kiss. Thomas endlessly accused of being kind focus group politician. And he's produced this. Ask that i. I think john mcdonnell was saying seems like it was written by focus group the so little to like grab onto. It seems like it could only particularly come from him. And that's it for me. That was kind of my. That was kind of my overwhelming impression is just sort of like was so full of cliches that it just seemed to like lose all particularity in relationship to a particular person and as this sort of to know just seemed so can a general yes and so it's called it's called the vote a head cold although by the end of it it's not a vote anymore it's a path The vote ahead will be long. The journey always be simple but the choice is clear in the prize at the end. Right this is the path we have chosen so we already vote is downgraded to a piece in this country for change. Everyone has a story to tell and designed to be heard. What have you make of it india. I have not sat down. And it's i've just read the coverage of and i think crew excess red red. Bud think is cool. Let's just see where we know. That's dependent conditions working conditions and the environment and together. We would flesh out those things that are less immediately tangible but still vital communities security community wellbeing security and opportunities that got you grits. Anybody anybody he saying the things he's saying a completely iodine and so broadly applicable that there could be witty. Said by anybody from any politico sian. What seems to be profoundly knocking with him as ever is any sense of of dynamism and costn- honesty particularly up against boris johnson. He's talking about come into frog route. Estimate hussein absurd but memorable things. He's just like he's like one of very earnest people who tweets and puts at the end of that tweet first tweet of three hundred fifty nine. You just one wants to read that. No one wants to listen to that. No one wants to sit and bless the fabian society. You know nobody wants to go online and wade through thirteen thousand. One actually don't seem to be very concrete when it comes to policies just a waffle and it's so continous and gray and grow knee and i'm sure competently argued and all actually. I don't think it's i think treating actually take. Let's take this. This is his his overriding vision of britain. Where he wants to go on. I don't think is very what argued. There's a real one of the fills in it for me. James was to e can't seem to decide whether or not the country is good or not you know and i suppose there's always with the opposition on the one hand he says the country's terrible and the toys of driven into the band and yet the pandemic has shown the best of the country will come together is a big problem. It's always about whether or not. We're polarized on page six. I do not believe we are hopelessly divided adrift nation. Some say by page nine. The is pushing upon our country and tear the social fabric. Nationalism extremism misinformation need to be tackled page nineteen our political level so the seeds of division and rancor liberally effectively. We're hanging out so all. We deeply divided. Which case you'll get united's alway not in which case don't yeah i mean it's amazing is dislike the characteristics symptom with the essay is. It's so general it now points. It just seems to embrace all possible points of view because it's the same with patriotism because it's all just that the blandness possible. Oh we goes on about. Oh we hit nationalist over. We're still patriotic. It's sort of like blandly. Just managing to incorporate every every every single point of view. I sort of what i looked for. I searched the link on twitter. Because i want to see. I want to see how people kind of ripping it apart on twitter and like nobody was because there's nothing to object to you because it's all nobody could possibly disagree with it but that's the problem isn't it and that's always the test with all political statements. Could you imagine anyone ever saying the opposite. Any you know any politician so if if kissed armored said we should put up a new fifty percent tax rate for the wealthy. You could imagine opponent saying no. We wouldn't do that. Because thomas says we will always put hardworking families and their priorities. I whom that literally literally new. W he's ten principles for contribution society will form the basis of a new contract in but there was literally nobody who would disagree with any of ed stone isn't it. Yes exactly your chances. In life should not be deformed the circumstances of your birth families and communities and the things that brings together once again be. Nobody would disagree with with any of that. At least. you didn't engrave. Its on anything though. That's true that's small masses for lunch you wanna buy. It refers to his parents working with the hans. Sounds like they made an autism poultry in. Its witty i do. Think nothing he says catches the imagination in any way either politically or humanly. And it's really. I mean we'll see we'll see when he makes his speech conference next week but it's beginning to be really really problematic. I think okay well. Here's a here's a counter argument. Tim's reading touch saying. I think you're missing the point about the pamphlets clearly engine. Is the toy attack. Lines fund of all. She talks address. that word. this underpins what is to come in policy terms. But what's the policy in there but it's Away the symbolic because it has been this debate about. He doesn't need to set any policy yet and then he does and everyone says is that it might have been better if you haven't you hadn't done that so the thing about cracking down on street harassment and you laser quality apps so there is three stuff in there but it's not getting the juices to at this point to you about you having the toy attack line.

james barrett india john mcdonnell tamas reggie jamaica rebecca Tony fabian society boris johnson Michael james Thomas hussein ed stone twitter britain James thomas
"fabian society" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

The Charlie Kirk Show

07:27 min | 11 months ago

"fabian society" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

"Roman general fabius maximus was best known as being called the delay or in a famous battle. The carthaginians army under hannibal was fighting against fabian. The roman general fabian had a different strategy than most roman military tacticians. He had a strategy. That would be best. Known as slow and steady wins the race delay. Or if you will. His strategy sought gradual victory against any of the opponents that he would come against and in this epoch clash of fabian verses. Hannibal you ended up winning through persistence. Harassment and wearing the enemy down by attrition rather than pitched and climactic battles roman general fabius maximus is not mentioned all the time in fact. He's kind of gone into just historical obscurity in some ways but in the early nineteen hundreds in the united kingdom in britain in nineteen zero five. There is a group of socialist revolutionaries that decided to start a new society called the fabian society named after roman general fabius maximus for his slow and steady wins the race delay or gradual implementation patient persistent wearing down of the enemy strategy. You see these young socialists. In nineteen o five realized that in order to take over western civilization via the progressive movement or the socialist movement was not going to happen immediately. Who's not going to happen. In big drought conflicts. They were gonna lose that way instead. They had to embody the spirits of roman. General fabius maximus. Hannibal and eventually wear down the christian bedrock of western society. Where down the conservative tradition. Where down the society. The young fabian. Wrote an essay series of essays that everyone should read called the fabian essays. Now the fabian were archrivals of winston churchill and churchill was able to stave off the socialists until the parliamentary elections of nineteen forty. Five parliament literally means the house of talking the place. We're talking happens. Where even after world war two. And all of its glory. Winston churchill was unsuccessful in keeping the majority government and people wanted vast social programs and the fabian and the socialists were able to deliver it forty years later. The failures wrote this for the right moment. You must wait. As fabius did most patiently when warren against hannibal though many censured his delays. But when the time comes you must strike hard as fabius did or your waiting will be in vain and fruitless incredibly the logo of the fabian. Society was tortoise. Represented the group's focus for a slow transition to socialism while it's coat of arms a wolf in sheep's clothing a represented it's preferred methodology for achieving. Its goal the wolf and sheep's clothing symbolism was later abandoned. Obviously do to its negative connotations reading and studying. How britain has become a socialistic authoritarian and tyrannical state. Going all the way back to the fabian society is very instructive to how the american left has operated over the last sixty years. The american left embraced. This strategy of fabius maximus verse. Hannibal we are going to wear you down. We're not going to overshadow our hands. We're not going to flush out the enemy. We are going to be persistent. And we're going to harass you and where you down. This is exactly how the left has taken over the country a lot of conservatives. Ask all the time charlie. How is that. They control the colleges. The high school's athletics sports the corporations we as conservatives we as constitutionalists we as pro american advocates. We are hannibal. They are fabius maximus and they embraced a slow and steady persistent type strategy. But the question is this and this is an open ended question though. Is that if you were to take the fabian model. And if i refer to phoebe anisim on this program. Many of you will know what i mean. Have they decided to strike too early. That's the question now. Obviously the united kingdom is a completely different set of circumstances. But make no mistake. The fabian society is where many major leftists were birthed from. George bernard shaw for example wrote extensively on behalf of the fabian society. Many american leftists who study in oxford or study in london. They're exposed to the type of methodology that the fabian society used the american left that was really founded as the new left and the poets post civil rights regime era of herbert mark. Ouza michelle suco. Angela davis and bill ayers and bernardine dohrn just the name a few of the kind of scholars noam chomsky would-be an example of a new left activist who teaches at the university of arizona. Are they at a moment where they think they have us. And they can strike now and the wolf in sheep's clothing and they could take it off literally. That was the coat of arm for the young fabian. Or they had a place where they think they can strike and in reality. Their perceptions are deceiving them. Connor play that tape. That you mentioned between chris cuomo and donlon so chris cuomo and don lemon. We're going back and forth with each other. Where chris cuomo is saying. Hey are we going to fast are we doing. Are we implementing this at at too high of a pace and you can kind of see that. This is the sort of debate that is happening privately. That cnn decided to air publicly. The debate is are we violating the fabian principle of being.

fabian fabius maximus Hannibal fabian society fabius carthaginians army roman general fabius maximus General fabius maximus christian bedrock of western s winston churchill britain united kingdom majority government churchill phoebe anisim warren chris cuomo herbert mark Ouza michelle suco athletics
"fabian society" Discussed on 990 The Answer

990 The Answer

03:16 min | 11 months ago

"fabian society" Discussed on 990 The Answer

"Everybody. Charlie Kirk, Welcome back. Not to get too Roman General Fabius Maximus. Was best known as being called the Delayer. In a famous battle. The Carthaginian Army. Under Hannibal. Was fighting against Fabian. The Roman General Fabian had a different strategy than most Roman military tacticians. He had a strategy that would be best known as slow and steady wins the race. Delayer if you will. His strategy sought gradual victory. Against Any of the opponents that he would come against. And in this epic clash of Fabian versus Hannibal. He ended up winning through persistence. Harassment and wearing the enemy down by attrition. Rather than pitched and climactic battles. Roman General Fabius Maximus is not mentioned all the time. In fact, he's kind of gone into just Historical obscurity in some ways, but in the early 19 hundreds in the United Kingdom in Britain in 19 Oh, five There is a group of socialist revolutionaries. That decided to start a new society. Called the Fabian Society named after Roman General Fabius Maximus for his slow and steady wins the race. Delayer gradual implementation patient Persistent. Wearing down of the enemy strategy. You see these young socialists in 19? Oh, five realized that in order to take over Western civilization Via the progressive movement or the socialist movement. Was not going to happen immediately. It was not going to happen in big, drawn out conflicts. They were going to lose that way. Instead, they had to Embody the spirit of Roman General Fabius Maximus against Hannibal and eventually wear down the Christian Bedrock of Western society, where down the conservative tradition where down The society. The young Fabian's wrote an essay series of essays that everyone should read called The Fabian Essays. Now the Fabian's were arch rivals of Winston Churchill. And Churchill was able to stave off the Socialists until the parliamentary elections of 1945. Parliament literally means the house of talking. The place. We're talking happens. Where even after World War two In all of its glory, Winston Churchill. Was unsuccessful in keeping the majority government and people want invest social programs..

Winston Churchill Charlie Kirk United Kingdom Fabian Churchill Britain World War two five Hannibal Carthaginian Army Fabian Society Fabius Maximus early 19 hundreds 1945 19 General Fabius Maximus Delayer Christian Roman General Roman
"fabian society" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

04:37 min | 1 year ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"At the time they really Had something called the fabian society which was the predecessor to the british labour party. Which were like all right. We're going to get rid of liberalism and have a socialist kind of nation and she gave talks and there was this one time where she gave a talk and she started and there was a standing ovation by the time. She was done here pin-drop because she dared to look at these people in the face something they bid fighting for all their lives and saying you know we've been to the future and it works at. She's a guys. This is worse than the czar You know people are under house arrest. You're not allowed to have newspapers of being shut down if they have heretical views so and so forth and you know she was just even more than she had been previously. So she is. You know deserves huge accolades. In that regard. I brought her up. And we're talking about with our conversation with your or well. I think you'll need me to explain what he has done. And continues to do to us fiction to demonstrate The horrors of a solitaire taliban state and komo might be my all time. Great lighthouse in terms of being a man of conscious in. He joined the communist party for a lot of people in the states. You hear joined the communist party. So i need to hear all you need. He was a communist all. You need to know. He joined the communist party because they were the main ones fighting the fascist in france and other locations and he took nazism as did many others. Of course very very very seriously he wasn't some committed communist but this was just his mechanism to take on You know be part of the underground vichy france and so on and so forth. So he had the quote which is a scribe him. Which is kind of a misquote howard. Zinn one who actually said it that it is a job of thinking people not to be on the side of the executioners and he very much felt if you read his speech when he won the nobel prize. I forget in the fifties where he goes. It's basically the job of writers to keep civilization from destroying himself. I don't think i'm ever going to be a man on the level of komo in what he's accomplished. But i think that vision of it is the job of writers to be the conscience and to point out Y- this is the leftism at its best when giving voice to the voiceless when you have the machine of the state crushing marginalizing people and they might not be educated literate or have any power at all. He's the guy who's like you are ruining humans these humans matter and i'm not going to let you look the other way and act like you to know what you're doing so in this time whether we look at the time of fascism or we look at the fictional animal farm was the heroic action then so Komo joined the communist party. There's a bunch of different heroic actions some more heroic and others. Not just for the heroes. The wrong word in terms of effectiveness schwartz. The effective action. I guess is what. I wanna ask as a writer as a thinker. Somebody with a mind was the heroic action. It's a tricky question. Because a lot of times in the west heroism is regarded intertwined with martyrdom..

british labour party communist party fabian society komo france taliban Zinn howard Komo schwartz
"fabian society" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:13 min | 1 year ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"I'm sure as she got deported from the united states with her partner in crime alexander berkman literal crime. He tried to assassinate frick. Who was andrew. Carnegie's main man in the pittsburgh steel strike She got deported to the soviet union. And they're like they're like oh. You won't socialism because at the time the anarchist regarded socialist. Go choke on it. And she's there and she was watching and great horror what was going on and she actually went to lead his office and she goes. This isn't what we're about. The revolution is about the individual and free speech everyone working together to further society and he told her that you know free. Speech is a bushwack contrivance. And regardless you can't have these circumstances in the midst of revolution and when she left the soviet union and you know she went to britain and at the time before the nineteen seventeen. There was a lot of discussion among socialist circles. About what would the revolution look like. Would there be the bakun anarchist model. Would there be the marxist model. Obviously the bolsheviks ended up winning but even then it wasn't obvious because there was the bolsheviks mensheviks and what people you know you. And i know what those words mean but bolsheviks were kind of funny because bush means bigger and mansion means smaller. The mensheviks had the numbers. It was sarcastic that they were called. Mensheviks and bolsheviks called bush and lennon destroyed all his foes In a very mercilus obviously beforehand. You know there was the idea that we all these cockamamie ideas. We have to work together. You know we don't know what's gonna look like for the 'cause then as soon as he's power is like yeah. Yeah we're not doing that kind of pluralism anymore. This is going to be the right approach. So she left the soviet union as did berkman. She wrote a book that they titled My disillusioned with russia. And i remember this one anecdote. Which i'm going to discuss forthcoming book. Where she goes to britain and the british were very read. at the time they really Had something called the fabian society which was the predecessor to the british labour party. Which were like all right. We're going to get rid of liberalism and have a socialist kind of nation and she gave talks and there was this one time where she gave a talk and she started and there was a standing ovation by the time. She was done here pin-drop because she dared to look at these people in the face something they bid fighting for all their lives and saying you know we've been to the future and it works at. She's a guys. This is worse than the czar You know people are under house arrest. You're not allowed to have newspapers of being shut down if they have heretical views so and so forth and you know she was just even more than she had been previously. So she is. You know deserves huge accolades. In that regard. I brought her up. And we're talking about with our conversation with your or well. I think you'll need me to explain what he has done. And continues to do to us fiction to demonstrate The horrors of a solitaire taliban state and komo might be my all time. Great lighthouse in terms of being a man of conscious. He joined the communist party for a lot of people in the states. You hear joined the communist party. So i need to hear all you need. He was a communist all. You need to know. He joined the communist party because they were the main ones fighting the fascist in france and other locations and he took nazism as did many others..

alexander berkman soviet union frick Carnegie britain bush pittsburgh andrew united states lennon berkman british labour party fabian society russia communist party komo taliban france
"fabian society" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

09:01 min | 2 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"It goes about this one thing I wanNA do. We're going to make use of this is going to be. This is kind of the cool part of what I do this is. This is where I really enjoyed this. We had a Georgia listener at all. I know Georgia's because it's always. Po Box Atlanta Georgia. So I you know it's a George Guy and every month you'll send me you know. Some junk. Silver is just encouragement. He'll support and kind of you know the track. This I mean that kind of thing. So he sent me a bunch of silver ten ounce of gold. He got sober but everybody needs a little bit of gold six hundred dollars less than six hundred dollars value really did yeah it is. It's less than that but I mean why is that significant gift thing really not well. He's keeping it in. That's cool that's cool. Thank you George Mr Listener but I got. I'M GONNA put your money to work. I'm trying to convince. And he he hasn't said Hell no yet last night. I was talking to Boston. And he's like you know we all got other stuff to do but this is the kind of research that he does. He's dissecting at frequent as young man is for book on. Irs You know and then Hologram of liberty on how the constitution where that came from so Boston Gun Bible on Privacy. Hell on a great white hundreds of our dreams and great white hunter doing tracking and guidance and so on and South Africa. And whatever. So I'm going and I said you know I got with mark. Stevens said adventures in legal land. It's worth two hundred dollars to me if you can find just the origin story for this occupancy thing. Now you're saying I chicago. Fire had something to do with some guys said well. It was after the civil war and they turned everybody into Fourteenth Amendment citizens thing and they did and your landseer's now kind crap and then of course thirty three and FDR and then on and on and on a discount layers of pilot but it's all started during the progressive era it was into the eighteen hundreds but then you get and tragedy and hope and see so roads and you know Richard Grove and James Corbett people and you're go on. There was a philosophy. There was something there was a socialist kind of mentality and then they beach in government school. It was the Fabian Society from Britain. Orwell's in HCL's was in. Ach Huxley was in it and his his brother Julian Huxley who became the First Secretary of WHO World Health Organ. You're going to take because their goal was. This was the bring the United States at brecon narrative. Whales back into the Empire in back under control. We need them. Yeah you got a bunch. We want to be part ours damage and it was a tactic technique. And it's just it's lords of whatever the hell it's a dark side of and frequent. Soros looks like palpable. Seen word name is anyway children's stem cell transfusions. Okay we're that jump in the billionaire transfusion program all for them staying young and all that there's a reason why there's there's child trafficking and it's not just offer your your base. Those guys pacers desires. They want their stem cells in their plasma. Terron Lupo Shaw on Freedoms Phoenix and in his book it has all these headlines from Freedoms Phoenix the way he structured it and it was an article on how older mice were made young by direct transfusions. Do this isn't let me let me finish. Okay so what he did. Is he goes. I'm a write a book and it's called one nation under blood or something like that and what it was. Was this very technique in the future. This guy he's at some tax protests and he gets hit on the head and he wakes up ten years later you know kind of thing and his family and what and what had happened transpired. In that time they children found out that their blood was worth money. And they're selling their blood on the black market and then it got the where. Well it's a social security thing. The older people have they deserve that from each according to their ability so they just you know milk the kids and kind of get this allowed to keep the old young back in history. Let's go is this new technology. The elites have been doing this since at least the Middle Ages if not thousands of years ago works in Vampire Stories. Come from all others this monster. That's comes in the middle of the night and steals children and drinks their blood vampires bullshit. Excuse me it's bull duty because it was elites who were stealing children from adults drink in their goddamn blood to get the stem cells and then they made a cover story of all these monsters out in the forest. It's so stupid they've been doing it for hundreds of thousands of years drinking kids bloods because they knew they knew that. They didn't know stem cells at the time but they knew the blood of children would revitalize him at least drinking. It has much lower than injecting stem cells. But they knew that there was something there back in the fourteen hundred in the biggest thing is is. They're willing to try willing to try doing it now. I know I mean say hey. There's always eight Fred. We could take off a few months. You feel better. If you drink this kid blow will bring that kid bring the one kid trains a war a perpetual before we run out of time in this segment. I WANNA finish this part here so anyway we have talking to Boston. I said Look Mark Stevens to give me the origin story for this philosophy them taking the land. I want to know where in America that that's there was. I guarantee you start America piece out homestead. Get Your Land Go. It's yours and not a permit of we don't care okay. Go Start Your own town on the lone prairie of crap and they were like nope got your town or maybe in your work out in the desert unincorporated. I'm on the land of bite me. I'm GONNA wear debt. What's your origin story for that? What was the the public outcry who who manufactured that desire and takes money and resources and politicians and graft and then you know the bills and education system so I go. You need so many segments to make that happen. They have to be overlapped. There has been a plan. There was something something so I'm going everybody's research stuff. I want that one. I can't just go out at BRECON desert alley here. What are what are you care? So they do so I go and he goes two hundred dollars like I said you have mark Stevens. Give me the origin story. Because he'll go and research and find some new microfiche of newspapers soften right so I'm going okay. So then I said why. Tell you what this great idea. I just got from a contributor in Georgia so I'm GonNa put Georgia listener here. You Go. This hour works. I've done this before different people. You know it's awesome. Whenever I see these opportunities there was one hundred and fifty dollars cash in here and you know bunch of silver and so I said two hundred bucks. I'll tell you what this is a contract between me new Boston. I'll give you this two hundred dollars in silver and cash and if you'll agree to write the book on their do the research because he's already way down the road on like you going. Yeah but it was the book. Okay we do this contract year. Two three whatever he's taking you're probably the only time and you know he's busy Fifty Hour Week. Dune whatever but I mean you know what else. Are you gonNA do facebook so anyway? So he goes. I you do this. We come in here and a little while hopefully before the show and I'm going to try and convince them to do this if we can take a listeners. Resources to put towards this is how it happens and it begins and Boston would be a perfect guy for this. I mean you read his books in task stuff I mean. You're you're thinking tackle this goes and go. We'll send you all the stuff that we got back as B. my book. I only know committee crap and I go. I wouldn't have any other way but I mean you might want research help because we've got freedom enforced guys and you know with Jay over Griffin. There have been working on it. We have some of the guys from atonomy from Richard. Grow tragedy tragedy and hope thing and they're kind of figuring out how to do Google man. You know what the Hell's going. We'll go god he's right and this is where the hell does come from because when you look like. Wiki PEDIA. They always had the history on stuff. They don't have it because this issue is just is just you just comply get over it and the biggest thing that you see on Youtube? And everything is India as a bunch of India a youtube explaining about this occupancy permit and how to comply in how because they never knew this before. This is the argument that they did to America before now there are thrusting on.

Mark Stevens Georgia Boston America George Guy Richard Grove Julian Huxley George Mr Listener chicago Fabian Society Google India South Africa United States Terron Lupo Shaw BRECON desert alley
"fabian society" Discussed on CryptoBeast with Steve Outtrim

CryptoBeast with Steve Outtrim

14:14 min | 2 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on CryptoBeast with Steve Outtrim

"It easy to control. Knowledge could be occurs but without to again we don't have the tools and I think presumably In history that was a turning point or tipping point when controlling social socially engineering lodge popular says Became harder out to do by keeping them in ignorance was the printing press and and so on since then and so the May finish shifting strategy which became more about. Well how can we disseminate ause information in such a way that will have the same effect? I enslaved people as as ignorance does. And so we you and I were born into a time in which Real slavery was outlawed so we went to belief that and we slaves but also the You know it was available to even before the Internet was feeling of being in a information. Democracy State Secrecy always been aware of ZAP. It's still like everyone could educate themselves. They wanted to get a good education in close and so But in my own life. I was just reading about this today. Actually I really have to see how much noise has been a burden to me rather than the means of my liberation which I was assumed it would be and I think the actual cultism is a very for me. Actually that's my. That's my cool. Criticism of and distrust of coaches having been cultist. More or less for many years is the. It's a noise based system on based on the practical knowledge is a means of power and the PALEST- freedom. Well I don't. I don't believe that I think that's actually a basic lie. The is is described in the garden of Eden. You know the story of Genesis Olbia in some more of the simplified terms but the way to wholeness isn't through some system of gathering symbol acknowledged an applying for our impoundment. That's the way the ruling class of exploited noise to control us and I think we're at the stage where they have trained us to become our own prison guards and we will press others with the use of this. I'll call noise I doing so. We will become also pressed by because it doesn't it doesn't read to freedom my in knowledge Well you mentioned before the printing press and I think before the printing press Basically the priest class was in charge of information. You know only priests with taught lesson taught how to read and wrought books and and had access to books and then after the printing press this knowledge to become more widespread as as could reading just the ability to take in absorb Polish from from different sources. But I sort of see the technocratic society as I response to that where they Yeah they're trying to create a new priest class and the new priests are scientists. But it scientism which is the worship of scientists rather than actual science based society because so-and-so's objective. It's a bye bye. So things that can be repeated in experiments that everybody can agree with But what we're seeing in society. Is things like well. Climate Change we need to have a new tax because the climate changes and then when you actually drill into the science the forming the basis of these opinions on its faulty science. You have this database fights this huge amounts of argument within the scientific community. But yet it's presented to us by experts. And then there seems to be this whole world of people on social media that come to enforce the messages of these experts and to ridicule anyone that isn't towing the line intellectually audiologist. Legitimate was difference between the scientific method and signs as an institution on Indonesia's than ideology but says instead I've become scientism and one way I would some scientism it would be the worship of knowledge And it seems as very quickly to worship acknowledge tunes knowledge into Something imprisons us in something that isn't mission creep like the mall. We worship noise in the more. We think all there is to experiences knowledge that everything can be encapsulated under this rubric of Science. The mole distorting that picture becomes because it's actually may have tried to right size very tricky but I mean there are two of Two approaches could see contradictory or complementary one is the scientific method consists of noise and trial and error on the other as divine revelation and in a certain sense they both contain their own limits because the scientific method by its own terms you have to recognize the one caught apply launch. I'm calling apply the scientific message to the all inclusive all the the total you know sufficiency of the scientific method itself. I mean the scientific method dictates that we recognize that the scientific message is limited and in the same way divine revelation. Who say well. We can receive something direct from God from our souls from some Trans Dimension. How we want to turn that. But if we try and turn into knowledge them we will vote Laura to be one step removed from the revelation. Which is in every moment so both of those processes all those procedures are limited. But I do think they can work together in a way. It's called the mentioning. What we seen. I think is is currently opposite out. We've seen as this dichotomy split between the Scientific Masters in divine revelation and they compete with one another and so divine relation becomes religious dogma. Tries to be a science and scientific massive becomes scientism it tries to be a religion and I think actually very fascinating to me. I think I'll cultism is that even croly center is aim is Sciences messages religion. Magic is actually the convergence of those two distorted will perverted versions of solid similar. I would say interesting perspective so in your are operated arestrup aristocratic family. What will do you remember? So your first exposure to the occult was something that was just kind of accepted with your parents and their pays no. It wasn't a May I? I have to speculate now. Like what were they getting up to where they getting up to stuff you know? Certainly if we include Early experimentation with psychedelics which was central to the Fabian Society. Obviously Huxley but prior to see how Alice was my grandfather into that and so they're not just the kinds of possible do is i. I honestly don't know like I've got no hard evidence or even good clues to suggest. The coast is in was being practiced in my family. Which leaves me with? When I think in a way this is quite fitting makes it easier for others to relate to anyway my mind projection tool cultism at a conscious level? Unless I'm forgetting something I mean I could say. Marvel comics actually could say superior comments then. We're really Drawing painting the Delight Brush Mall More. Concretely would have been David Bowie. Album Hunky Dory. Which I I to eleven or something and you things about us to Crowley's Uniform Imagery and Himmler Sacred Dream Realm and so on and so forth many viewers will know that song and always involvement in the alcohol. But anyway I mean. That's that's what I've realized about looking back about. How Al cultism infiltration my psyche was through the culture at large. I with my family. I think it's a case and this is what I tried to map. Advice Kings is. The cultism isn't just a methodology or so beliefs. It's an ideology which serve is an even. I didn't quite get into this advice adviser canes because it has more recently realized it's also Nice So it's actually very it's like plutonium's spreads through US society so if we think about cultism as people doing rituals than we limit to unnecessarily and as I say I saw no evidence. I have no memories of anything like that in my family if I think of it as an ideology searches you mentioned the Iranian society the intersections we know call philosophy and the promotion of homosexuality as affiliated in the Nineteen Seventies. And then transgenders then intersects very visibly today with liberal progressives message come with L. LGBT and all that stuff and so that was that was very visible to me. When I was growing up like padded falls or at least one pedophile was invited into the family home. Apparently I was insane. Elastic too strongly news groping my knee under the table and the family that founded funding. Now I don't remember but I remember as an anecdote of ood Thanh. Nfl Felt Jacobs knee. Ha ha ha. Well obviously that's very disturbing anecdote and becomes much more disturbing about to not saying senator just very very naive misinformed and coach. We ideologically indoctrinated in such a way that they were blind to the implications of something like that. And I think that that's really helpful to be aware of this. I mean alcohol is means hidden doesn't an another way. Things are hidden principle as their unconscious so a lot of what was going on in my family and I think was unconscious. And although I I guess the web pricing or quotas in the traditional sense of you know the most concrete sense and pricing all over the They had access to me. And my siblings. That may simply been the to the current environment ideologically and socially that. My family was portal with naively allowing them access to me. I I honestly don't know choose. My family was venue. This Roy was. Was there a sort of a waking up moment for you where you sort of wanted to distance yourself from your posture? Your your upbringing. The been have been several I mean does the usual on adolescence. I knew I wasn't going to my family business My father about that but more more dramatic in concrete late at the age of twenty full disinherited found any fortune donated. Has this or not but I just got rid of it all and went off to Morocco with with no money in just a few books one of which was analysis rather ironically and disappeared until my family where. I was going and I said I probably wouldn't be back. So I mean it was very archetypal. Kind of seductress saying combined with that Cutting ties and clearly a semi conscious but mostly unconscious level. I was trying to get free. Not only my family. But off the the contaminating taint of the money the blood money not inherited. And what makes you think that the money was talented? Well it was kind of literally blood money in the sense. The foods which died embarrassed by my grandfather was built into much bigger corporation by father Added in its heyday. When I was growing up it was providing aggressing courtrooms meat to McDonald's. So you know a large lifestyle slaughter industry. I was AUBERT's dealings Vegetarian as a teenager but most symbolic obvious. Literal is An but I didn't know this time so as to send Knows foods is linked to most expenses which is linked to designers movement I mean as fun. Funds DESIGNS LIKE PRESIDENT. Various presidents is the right word or CEO's Madison. Spencer have been Zone Linus I think the last name is Israel so the family business was cruelly proactively supporting that movement.

Fabian Society Indonesia Al cultism Genesis Olbia David Bowie so-and-so McDonald US Nineteen Seventies AUBERT croly center ood Thanh Laura PRESIDENT CEO Huxley Crowley
"fabian society" Discussed on CryptoBeast with Steve Outtrim

CryptoBeast with Steve Outtrim

15:16 min | 2 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on CryptoBeast with Steve Outtrim

"Welcome everybody what's introduced my special guest Jason Hoesli from the Alta Cultura blunk. And he's also an author we're going to be having a general chat today Particularly about his latest book Which is called the Voice of Kings site? Welcome Jason thanks for coming on the show. Thanks Steve got to be. Let's begin. Maybe with Kennedy explained to the audience saw what is the Voice of Kings okay? Well it's a book that IRA came on twenty nine teen. The title is taken from house to close the Book of the law particularly my says Compassionate divisive kings and as an attempt to map the what I call the super coach show which is the underlying but also over riding or over controlling hidden aspects when the cycle parallel universe. That I I believe based on many is research is Subtly controlling what we think called his ordinary society and the into section. That says they're trying to this. Invisible world isn't is not a metaphysical invisible world. It's a socio political apparent. Political invisible world mapping. As as well as I can I mean I started with my family my own family history because my family the Hulas lace were involved in the food industry and in geopolitics and with the Fabian Society. Very well known British society. I was GONNA say secret society but not secret but behind the scenes social engineers who created the Labor Party anyway is quite a lot of into sections with my own family history with the the fibers or Saudi is a classic example of hidden in plain sought right but they can big deal about what they're doing and for that reason people that aren't familiar with perhaps start realize how how powerful and influential. Well that's right because they influenced the more visible influences influences so famous famous famous. All on the periphery. Fabian would be George Bernard Shaw Virginia Will H G Wells Bertrand Russell not necessarily an actual Fabian but very closely affiliated with the the agenda's some or I have some the gender the Fabian Society as scientific engineering of society or the engineering of the signs face society and the interface no socialism which Basically has the same end this end of turning society into a scientific legal grenades state. And so this is. This is the modern world that we're in today the technocratic society we try to the roots of going back probably to the lighten on tenth century but particularly in the early twentieth century. We have the people that you've just mentioned obviously Bertrand Russell hate. He wrote a book called the scientific outlook that was kind of a blueprint and manifesto for a lot of this stuff Then you had Aldous Huxley at Georgia'll believe all well was actually involved with the fiber in society for a while. Did I get that Kurt? He again was. On the periphery but he was very critical of them. THOSE AGENDAS. So what was tricky customer? But I have I never really found any real evidence of him being complicit with any of those things you seem to be quite opposed to them. doesn't mean he wasn't having some other agendas as we know he was a British intelligence agent I I'm on the fence about alive to say but I didn't. He didn't pop up in in in in my research except as a critical voices. Those things or something that strikes me about him as he went to eight in which is probably the most elite private school in the world suddenly in the United Kingdom H G wells. I believe was his chew to their For A walk. Sorry what was that L. L. Huxley was the tutor and Wells and Tin Huxley Student Athletes. And then also in Fleming James Bond went into Aden as well and if you look at the different career trajectories from that the James Bond books are very capital story He's basically the enforcer for this banking cartel and anyone that doesn't tie the lawn with the cartel gets a government sanction. Hit Boy James Bond. But he's always hanging out with the wealthy and powerful capitalist whereas all well he he was sort of Qasim self as a man of the people I think as political views were quite socialist almost borderline communist. I'm and yet. He was working for David. Astor he right ninety ninety four on the island of Jura on David. Estes private Hunting law jump up this I I sort of blew to bring it back to your own family. You know you sign that you come from a a lawn of of Merchants in the capitalists in the food will and yet they were involved with this very socialist organization What do you think that is? It's a false dichotomy really is I mean. Justice decided that fascism is is associated with right wing movements. This guy tally in actress over simplification. So the idea. Socialism is somehow incompatible with capitalism. I guess something I knew. Liberalism shows this kind of intersection. Where the two things combined. It's the interest a high enough and if the perspective is far reaching enough then those that those dichotomies become revealed to lose ray so my family I mean. I grew up in a contradiction. I didn't understand it as a child. I knew that we were the two champagne socialists which I understood as that will be hypocritical. Espoused the associates values while living in with southern and drinking champagne and the rest of it so but I just saw that as a kind of hypocrisy rather than evidence. The socialism is a tool of the ruling class to engineering society in such a way as to maintain the power whilst maintaining the illusion of benevolence and there appears to be like a long term social engineering Plan which around social specifically on what? I tried to kind of simplify Is that it. It increases dependency fails the people on the state. So the more that you provide for the People's needs with the provider Russell propagandizing. Those people was a major unappetizing. Study or US News as very important proviso the move dependent. They will become on on the state so I mean recently example. I'm going to risk jumping. The Shark Hip transgenderism which can be traced back to illegal for tunes. He's not in the light. Eighteen hundreds and does into set with someone how Gallison the Fabian Society That's that's a real flash-point full this because the transgender movement Create that needs in individuals that can only be answered by complete dependence on technology in the science and medicine of the state has an extreme example but You could see this this sort of socialist agenda about paradox schools because ratification of the individual in that choice saying time is creating this kind of unified Dependence infantile state really has no tournament and is part of a socialist idea which is all about collectivism. And I mean maybe that that's how it is how it all does kind of Mesh together in the creation of a of a nanny. Stay a nanny. Police Day is how I would sum it up as in people have made infantile and kept an infant arrested development. So it depends on the state. can become the thereby more and more dictatorial and technocratic. Technology of course provides that it meets all of our needs but is being determined dictated by a very cold and ruthless talented. Yeah I I think if you follow the The threads of history back it's it starts to converge on these smaller and smaller groups and then when you look at the individuals in these groups that such an overlap with the occult and the the transgenderism. We've spoken before about The uranium movement of the late nineteenth century which was basically recognizing third gender. But to the point. You're just making about the nanny state they've sort of a chain delta. Lgbt movement achieve acceptance and gay marriage and everything like that with t being put up there amongst the L. A. and the B. But that wasn't enough so the sits progress to now think facebook records seventy five different genders. Say You could be homosexual. Boss Sexual transgender. But still. That doesn't quite qualified. There's all these other ones to sign it. It sort of seems getting to a point of ridiculousness and you wonder why. But I think that you've actually hit the nail on the head of why it's it's this infantile dependence on on on the nanny state to tell us what's what and who's to say that someone is or is not a two spirit for example. Just pick to pick one of the jets that like US still struggle to understand what that means like. How is it different from boy sexual? And how is quite different from homosexual? The sort of Arbitrary Divisions that Really Mike. A lot of sense seemed to be completely unnecessary. And yet it's also being used to push in this agenda of Cultural Marxism where the mice marginalized minority groups in society have to be treated as complete equals with everybody else in society and then needs to be put at the forefront of of the majority group Which a guide to me seems like an illogical structure But but the the reason for the structure I think is the dependence and I think that this socialism is presented as a veneer in and this is what I m pretty right wing gone myself but when I look at the movements in the left this is what I see that they to the masses in a rich rich people are evil. Everything bad and you'll offers the fault of rich people. The government is good. The government would never do anything bad and the government will give you free free things I say. Don't fight for the rich political party. Vote for the Socialists. Because we give you the free stuff and we're we're on the sort of the people we're looking out for you but in fact it's just all the side bankers and that just choosing these different actors to play the pots at this stage production. Show yeah and to come back to know William Maximus as people can be convinced the two plus two five and basically you have them. I think the warriors describing there with these identities being created manufactured and promoted and advertised for people to Select like in a supermarket where you go under choices of toothpaste. I mean you might stand ten minutes trying to pick which washing detergent to buy. Because it's been so complex as as as an example is historically known saying observable fact. The coaches in decline Very advanced coaches before during that decline. I become overly complex fog and I said it's the combination of something. Talk Down Nut Baltimore by something. That is actually being managed. Social engineered with a conscious agenda over centuries pass the decades on something. That's happening organically the more confused in Fragmented Society as individuals become You could see how that would smell. So people are being offered They got the sense of dysphoric unhappiness with their own bodies and with allies and that but they've been conditioned over the is from booth to look to society in the state to offer solutions even if it's just entertainment to relate and and that what they're looking who is providing these identification these categories these ways to relieve that distress. Then they try them on and they don't have a fat as you said there's no nobody knows. A twin spirit is nobody knows what a transgender woman. These things don't and now he's saying seventy five. We don't even know what I mean. It's just become absolutely absurd but it's also with an intention and with the snowballing. In fact as in the more people are given false solutions to their problems the more desperate become more disconnected the more those problems that fragmentation that split identities will proliferate so we have I guess as above blowing individuals who are fragmented intended Multiple Personality By the trauma based Engineering Society. And then you have a whole society represents that split into these and assaulted a battering for dominance and now we're moving into a world where people a guide to merge they Brian's with computers and the potential loss span is going to go well beyond the Hundred Years And we can have these sort of Hybrid Roy Roy Bottle Ganic People But you know when are less confused in fact in this world we're going to be more confused with artificial intelligence feeding information targeted towards this profile. Say they fit you into a box and then they give the information for the people in that box. And that's sort of your view of reality and I think that this kind of control of the population through information is something that's being developed by the social engineers all the way from the beginning right. I mean it wasn't it wasn't just about The occult it was also about propaganda And the influencing of behavior through information. Yeah I mean it's interesting question consideration. And that goes all the way back to the garden of Eden as in forbid noise bidden ignorance bliss is knowledge occur swell. Both it's both added isn't a ignorance. Gabby blissful but it's also makes.

Fabian Society James Bond Jason Hoesli Bertrand Russell Aldous Huxley Fabian David trauma based Engineering Socie Alta Cultura blunk Labor Party Kennedy Steve Fragmented Society Kurt US News Russell propagandizing Hulas Qasim Tin Huxley Student Athletes
"fabian society" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on KTRH

"His wealth of modern day incarnation of Edward Bernays Renee okay sure the the offer creator of public relations well yeah but but Bernays if you don't know this you authored two landmark books of propaganda and crystallizing public a call yeah he was an expert and all this yeah you once you work and then we have of the Fabian society are you can actually do an internet search see the Fabian society communitarian of them and the new war now remember H. G. wells H. G. wells authored the books he was a founding member of the Fabian society if you will that it was you offered the books invisible man open conspiracy and New World order and what I what when I look at an Italian the only by the way the name Amitai Etzioni means tree of knowledge from science and if you notice all all of the do you know what houses houses English press do you know it's good he's a professor at George Washington University okay so he speaks well okay that's great yeah yeah and you've got all these books but what I'm getting at here is there is it's it's astonishing how it is if you had a a fellow mark in Las Vegas call and when you're interviewing the fellow who did the book the evolution delusion that was a marvelous interviews thank you you know and and mark in Las Vegas called in and he was it was really masa firstly attacking.

Bernays founding member Amitai Etzioni George Washington University Las Vegas Edward Bernays Fabian society H. G. wells
"fabian society" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

Reasons to be Cheerful

13:37 min | 2 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

"It's not inevitable certainly not inevitable so that is a very very clear and helpful explanation of the sort of differences princes. How did those differences across countries play out in the impact on executive pay and other issues? Otherwise does it make a difference so it does make a difference so where you see the most concentration of power in the hands of boards it you see the highest executive pay and that's basically America worker Delaware. Britain is not far behind but we have a very shareholder director dominated system and corporate governance in Germany executive pay has been rising because of international national competition. Everybody wants to be paid more like their mates in their in their competitors but the levels of inequality our lowest so it does have an effect. But you really do need to have rules in every system. You know if you've got global globalized economy globalized competition. You need to have the similar solutions everywhere. And I think that's what we're seeing as I say majority of. OCD countries now have some form of rules for votes are working to American. In presidential candidates are proposing it. You said that there was a cross-party consensus full. What reputational boards did that? Just sort of erode with Labor after forty five hundred and focus on other things or was broken. Somehow what you what where did that go. That cross-party consensus so it was a cross-party consensus between the liberal and conservative parties there were people within the Labor Party in the twenty s Sydney Beatrice Webb for example did support co-determination rights the founder of the Fabian Society. For those. Who Don't know that's right? So so Sidney. Webb drafted clause four of the Labor Party Constitution calling a common ownership of the means of production and they believed in Industrial Democracy including votes at work But there was always a lot of skepticism amongst other parts of the Labor party because unions had seen again and again management proposing share schemes employee share schemes which were away for workers to have a UH nominal share capital. Maybe a few votes attached but no real Real voice and so there was often a feeling that co-determination schemes. Because of the bad name that chess games given Being the these were just going to be shown up the difference today is that we have such good international data an evidence and the union movement is very aware of how things work in other countries. So the t you see has been fully behind co-determination plans in the UK and there's also you know a lot of people in the city who think that it wouldn't be bad idea to have worker representation. We have a thing on the podcast. Geoff Oh crecy which is devolving. Jefferson benign ruler. He claims benign. If you you would be made maybe with Deborah joint sort of Minister for Corporate Governance Issues Day for business will suffer things you would do. Well yeah well you don't need to be in government. I mean if we could find a member of parliament for instance resolved for example. You could even introduce a private member's bill and I've actually got one right here. Here's a good. Lupita tradition called the Democratic Society Sticky Back Plastic of twenty twenty so the three three main things that I would suggest that any member of parliament could do is number one. You could legislate for every worker. Having a minimum. The percentage of voting rights in the General Meeting of every company or every workplace in the UK so votes for who is going to be on the board of Directors or a governing body regardless of the kind of whether it's a company a partnership or anything else. The second thing that you could do is you could say that. Every the capital fund has at least one half of the representatives elected by workers so that the pension funds but also any kind of mutual insurance fund and Asset managers don't vote shares unless they're following instructions that's really important and the third thing is that you could ensure aw in every public service the not just workers but also perhaps the consumers and other stakeholders have voiced so like in universities are often students have the right to vote patients in the NHS passengers and transport services they as well as the private sector and it will absolutely because if markets fail then they're not representing the consumer interest properly. So you need some other kind of way for consumer voice to be expressed so you find this in energy companies water companies throughout Europe. Ratepayers have some kind of voice and I think if he did those three things votes at work votes in capital votes in public services. You have a democratic society in a democratic economy very good we will try and find an MP for you you'd mcgahey thank you so much for joining us. Thank you very much. So what do I think following that discussion. I would say the high executive pay is is is like a symptom of a broad set head of questions about the way we run our economy. A very short term is shell hold focused Narrow way way of running companies and it's not simply that it's unfair but it isn't good for productivity or good for our economy and I thought that very much came through in the conversation with you and Magai guy he the the the advocates of this on doing it just simply for reasons of equity. But they're doing it for reasons of it would be. It will be better for us as a whole well if we had more worker involvement more co-determination and interesting. Isn't it the listening to the history that this is something that maybe labor in the trade unions. He's never took seriously enough for didn't now history take seriously enough. We focused on nationalization but less focused on this question of if companies are in the private Korean. If they're nationalized how they going to be Ron. How are they going to be running away? That involve workers and an executive pays if you like the kind of outcome of of that way of running your economy in that in that those those those particular traditions and then the other thing is important in this culture that clearly elite taxation unions and that really came through strongly. The weakness of unions has a real impact on executive pay but but also a culture which used to be? The restraint now doesn't involve that kind of restraint and the questions. It's hard to change the culture. Maybe he part the way that cultural change happens is with the stronger unions taxation all of those other things contributing to a different culture and creating a the pressure. But it's certainly an important issue because it it isn't just symbolic it does go to the way. Our economy is wrong. Reasons to be cheerful. Airfoil with ED miliband and Jeff Lloyd if you've got thoughts on high pay what you've heard episode all suggestions for future episodes if you're a top executive kitchen who thinks that we're being unfair. Please do get in touch. You can go to our website. Cheerful podcast dot com and you can email us us. That's what Simon Beckett with a really interesting email hygienic. Longtime longtime fan of the show have never had close get in touch before. But where do we go from here. Which is I post election episode spark some thoughts and said he wants to preserve the? I did big ideas matter you introduction of the weekend in the nineteenth century the financial the NFS that made me wonder whether you consider a spin off or miniseries like knots landing specifically discussing big radical ideas from the past. He didn't say like knots landing. That's a historical reference for those of you. Who are too young? I'm sure there's a rich history to explore a big ideas that were successfully implemented reminding people have great victories. That are being one could also give us renewed hope for the future. You discuss how the idea began. How momentum grew how the proponents took the idea and made it reality and most importantly perhaps transferable verbal lessons we can learn along with British examples one from US history with the compromise of seventeen ninety? Yes I learnt it from the musical Alexander Hamilton one over southern opponents ernest has proposal for US National Bank by offering a new US capital close to the home in Virginia compromise become a dirty concept in the UK. Recently Lee with ideological purity seemed to be prized more highly pass. We should study an mothers. You found a solution which pleased people on different sides of a debate. I'm sure they'd be audience. Thanks for this. And there's no better than you to deliver it all the best and thanks for one hundred eight episodes Simon thanks. It's a really interesting idea and we will definitely openly discuss it. This one comes from Jonathan Bates hide. Jeff I need to thank you for introducing white chocolate and cookies into my life. I think I found the cafe. Immune to that you get them from an a become a regular. I was so happy to hear the Empire State of mind. Was your number one episode for two hundred nineteen much like reasons to be power has made me reevaluate at my own beliefs and education for the better on the back of just recommendation ad for the Sun. King I signed up to audible and spent my credit on a call as native audiobook in which has changed nearly all that. I thought I knew but racing class in Britain. I couldn't recommend the book highly enough. It was a book club. Joyce or a guest whole episode of the podcast. I think we we all bidding for Jonathan. He's an incredibly captivating inspiring man with the truth of colonialism that must be told to a wider audience and will no doubt make lots lots of your listeners. Reevaluate their privilege but also leave them feeling cheerful. The decolonization has taken place. And there are people such as Kala telling the truth and the positive influences is to his life exist. Keep the amazing work. John Bates. John Thank you so much for that is poss- suggested guests for a future episode email. No reasons cheerful. Todd Casto find us on facebook tweets cheerful podcast now it out cheerful persons law. I'm delighted to say we are joined by Nina stubby author of reasons to be chip horth. You stole it from us. I we stole it from George Drori David Bur no David Byrne stole it from us. We were in the podcast before David Byrne started doing reasons to be cheerful about that. Yeah yeah now we really enjoyed it but all of us have forgetting mock still well. I'll tell you who else we're all forgetting his. Dave Gorman did the show reasons michief the editor festival that before Mark Stale swimming belted the book. I think yeah well I choke my title okay. My book came out in March. Two Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety noticed in the bookshop and I thought we have to have the stadium here and not know what a great writer I am. Also the thing is it was very difficult to title books that you've got the title right at the beginning before you start is very hard you just. Don't you think which we call it. We call it. You know the Tame Gazelle over over just some win illegal this podcast gazelle. I knew you mind. We just came out with reasons to be cheerful. My was rather classically for skeptical about what was it. Didn't have one sort of like getting better or something like that. Not Yeah which is keen on of evocative of deer. Even things can only get better known more. Thought it was it was more self self deprecating. Wasn't it gets better at something like this. I must improve anyway footsie so I didn't know what call my book and then I thought and it is a little mention of injury in there and it's nine thousand nine hundred eighty he and I and it came to me this this. Some single injury had called water. Waste what you could single and I thought I can't have a of course that and then I saw tried out way editor. What about reasons to be cheerful? And we both said if you call it that you'll get on at. We went for it and so yeah well we were both here is so. Let's explain. Explain to our readers the context. It's about character Lizzie. Vogel yes it's the third in semi autobiographical allergy. But we're not we don't oh necessarily trilogy. You can read books three before you any any any order. Tell us about about without giving it all away as you said semi-autobiographical loss of more than that so this book is not as vocal as you said. She's a young woman. She's moved away from home and started working and moved to the big city. Leicester she starts this job and she's working for really horrible gone by and he's a complete bastard all the time and she takes aches. Lauren Tauron hands and has lots of ventures desert. What how do you how? How did you become a novelist? I've always written because I saw everybody always did soil. Steve wrote stores and things from from a very young age and then only about. I don't know six years ago. Something like that A woman I'd been a ninety I four..

executive UK Simon Beckett Britain Labor Party Jeff Lloyd parliament US editor MP Beatrice Webb Jonathan Bates America John Bates Geoff Oh Fabian Society Sidney director
"fabian society" Discussed on Hellbound with Halos

Hellbound with Halos

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on Hellbound with Halos

"Going on in the United States' rights in the decade before is depression in the united in states which was completely concocted thing was made up concocted perpetrated by our own people all right by our own banks right. This is literally happened. These takes it takes great movements to get people's minds to change and certain things racking to get into that risk and get into Brentwood 's so nineteen forty four. They have this meeting and in this meeting. They do three things but what we're going to talk about right now. He started this thing called the IMF. In what the IMF is is the International Monetary Fund. Okay all right. I am for sure but the also created basically a a global bank at that time so what happens out of this foundation. Is this Inter National Monetary Fund. Basically what it's meant to do is help countries that are really bad off get to about two point were countries that are really good off. Our okay creates a balance point now. Gosh we need to all right. So basically what happens. So they basically find themselves or founded themselves or got this idea of moving the entire your world. Globally to basically socialistic one world government type thing one world order right. They're going to do this. Based on what something something called the Fabian Society. What the savings society is fading? Society was founded in eighteen seventies in straight out of the UK in the feeding in society is a socialistic view of how to move society globally to a socialistic standard. Okay what we mean by socialism. Is You you still work. You still have a job. He's still everything but instead of it being how we are today we compete with each other or we have free market. This would be no longer remark would be yeah. You'RE GONNA make the wheat for us but we're GONNA pay you this for the week but don't worry about it because you're going to need some in furniture but my furniture man's going to carry it too right so everyone's seen seems toughen up now. The majority of world population. It's never going to move to this. So what the feedings figure out is.

Fabian Society International Monetary Fund Inter National Monetary Fund United States Brentwood depression UK
"fabian society" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

The Jason Stapleton Program

03:29 min | 3 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on The Jason Stapleton Program

"And radicalism means when you come upon something, you question, does this thing have a reason to exist at all? So conservatives think, okay, Hollywood used to preach and reporters used to be objective. And now at some point, I don't know when it's after Woodrow Wilson after FDR became left-wing after the thirties. When the communist literal, communist taking order from Moscow. We're running Hollywood. It somehow was good and then it became bad. So when you question, and they'll admit this, because I've talked to conservatives and they don't argue what I'm saying I say, at what point are you saying that things went bad? And when you question and conservatives, their best are like we look at history, and we take the lessons from history and apply to reality, because we're not that different from our ancestors, that's conservative, it's best, and you ask them when did this corruption happen. And they realize they've never even thought about their like holy crap. You're right. And that's one of the big really that's how they respond. Oh, you're right. I didn't think about that. And then they're like this is a big deal in a big problem for us. I have not had any pushback from conservatively. Are you surprised? Yeah. I really am surprised. No, I lived in conservative the conservative world for the, the bulk of my life. Are you looking for the Dabney until until the Herber, quote, Frankfurt? And when I in until I, I met, Ron Paul. And so, I don't I don't know. I just I find it conservatives know that they're losing the culture war. Right. No conservative denies this. Correct. And I don't think they have articulated, why this is happening. And when I asked them, those questions they're like holy crap. This is like a lightbulb moment. And then there it's like they think that therefore, we need to politics harder. But once by by getting involved in politics, now, you are explicitly playing the game that is predicated upon you playing the game. Right. So the quote, I had this from Frank Herbert, which is when I'm weaker than you. I ask you for freedom because that is, according to your principles when I'm stronger than you. I take away your freedom because that is according to my principles. So it's the kind of thing, how when the Democrats or the left are in kind of weakened position, free speech, free speech. And as soon as the table shift while we're not going to fake news, which is that we regard as disagreeing with us. So it's the exact switching. Of roles on a dime. And so, then if you try to take a principal position position to that. And you try to play that game then now you're now you're the straight man in the joke. Right. And do you the one that that is being taken advantage? Do you think that, that, that is a that was a logical and plan to transition in the left? Or do you think that was something that when they were weak? They, they looked at government, as you know what I'm saying the Fabian society, which was the big socialists in London, which founded the labor party in the London School of economics. They what my favorite writer NS, but it was a member of them. They were full blown socialist. Meaning public ownership of the means of production, their symbol, it's in here was originally, a wolf in sheep's clothing. This was literally their chosen symbol like the elephant for the Republicans later when they're like shit. Sorry. Whether like dang. This is too obvious. They changed it to a tortoise, because it's slow and steady wins the race towards. Total, socialist control. So that's the answer to your question. Do you think and we're probably have to rule this into into Friday's episode because I want to keep going with this..

Hollywood Woodrow Wilson FDR Moscow Ron Paul Frank Herbert London School of economics Dabney Fabian society Frankfurt London principal writer
"fabian society" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters

The News & Why It Matters

04:38 min | 3 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters

"And I know if they take bump stocks, you know, the next president is going to say, you know, what else is come incense are things with triggers, we should ban those two, and you can't give up any ground on this stuff. I feel like or you're just gonna get rolled over. That's that's basically what progressivism is. You can never. That's that's how I always see these things at first maybe I don't know banning large sodas, which they would never do ever and major City New York. But I mean, you you can't look at what's what they're doing. At that point. You have to look at where this is going further. I think a lot of people don't have they're not looking at those chess moves later on down the line, the national health service in the UK conceived by some of the biggest progressive granddaddies of all the Fabian society. We're the ones that actually I thought through that. But it wasn't just to be humanitarian and have health care for all. So everyone would never go without healthcare. It was because they saw it as the gateway drug to further control, more and more control. And that's the same with. This is always how can we if we can convince you that we can make the decisions what's best. If sugar is not good or not good for your kids and their drinks. Then you'll also be more open later on for us to make other decisions about your kids to eventually, you know, best. We know that. This is the right thing. Like most of the time. But if this is important that we can't trust you the private sector. But if it's important we need to have the state do it because the state is composed of people that elected oftentimes sociopaths. All right. One more Jeffy the cryptocurrency world had an interesting week. Can you tell this is this is a fascinating story the crypto currency exchange in Canada quad, Rigaud CS, dare you? Don't call me that again. There guy the CEO passed away in December unexpectedly young. To sure about the but he he passed away with complications to Crohn's disease. I believe so it was it was unexpected. And since then people have not been able to access their crypto currency exchange because the password for everyone to access the crypto currency exchange was on his laptop that nobody can get into. So they're old people about one hundred ninety million nine just lost. Because there's new they can't log in. It can't get into his computer. Of course, he's probably a security expert if he's running upshot apparently, very difficult to hack. I guess I believe that. Because I know where Jason is headed. And because the wife is like, ooh, man. You know, I looked looked. So I don't know maybe the life is no deep-pocketed the the bass order to just wait very buddy go on because they're starting to sell merchandise. Somebody listener was sending me I didn't have time to go through all of it. But there was a thing about how the the death certificates from India. And I was like what why would that like, maybe I've got the facts completely wrong with them. They were they were thinking, maybe he's not really dead. Again, with cryptocurrencies all public ledger. So say blockchain I thought that alleviates that like why would that make a difference getting access to it is one thing that doesn't that would be solvable and it's hard to get access. If however if it starts moving from those addresses, if any money comes out, we're going to know that somebody's got it. Depending on which currency it is to right because if it's a bunch of different ones there there are some where it's very difficult to track bitcoin, you can't bitcoin you can most of them you can even some of the privacy coins do specific steps that no one takes. So even the privacy coins a lot of times they're public, but still kind of a it's an interesting story. I don't know what you do. Honestly. Like people say keep your cryptocurrency never put it in an exchange. It's like trusting myself. That's the trusting the thirty year old dieting is way less likely than me just dropping it in like gutter somewhere never seen the past mob with two m. All right. We will. We'll back tomorrow. Hopefully, Sarah, the quality lifts a little bit about. We will see them Jesse thinks that was not commentary, and you okay? Y'all. Thanks for listening to the news in white matters. We hope you enjoyed the podcast if you'd like to watch the program become a blaze TV subscriber. And start your free trial now at blaze, TV dot com..

Jesse New York Fabian society president Crohn UK India CEO Sarah Jason Canada thirty year two m
"fabian society" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters

The News & Why It Matters

03:29 min | 3 years ago

"fabian society" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters

"Let's see how many of that. If you're worried about that, they will have a giant tax on carbon emissions which will cost multiple trillions of dollars. You wanna go to this commission a little bit? Jason you kinda hit it right there. I wrote down a road down a, quote, the basis has what you just said. When they were talking about this this commission sow or this committee sounds terrifying to me the plan for this committee. The committee will include additional measures such as basic income programs universal healthcare programs in any others. The select committee made deem appropriate to promote economic security labour-market flexibility, eighty didn't Either. say. Emperor. Had that exact same quote. That's insane. If you want. We think about when you know, the the people that pretty much pioneered single payer healthcare. The Brits right after World War Two. The Fabian society straight up said that the reason they they wanted to do this because this was avenue win to two full on socialism. This This was was this this was. was get people like, you know, dependent on healthcare. That's how they were going to spread out and eventually fully take control. And this is like this new green push is basically is basically the same thing. It's just repackaged into because if they can if they can get their fingers into our business our industry, I think there's anything that you do in daily life not revolve around in some way, things in this plan, your car, your trinity where you go to work. You're on control. And it's it's it's not just business industry. It's also your home because your homes would have to be retrofitted under her plans because she's going to a whole new energy source wind and solar rather than any kind of fossil fuel. We don't have first of all reliable technology for that yet. So a disaster. It is a new poll came out today. That's one over the priorities of what what should be. And this is among Democrats of what should be talked about. And again climate change was last on this. The reason why climate change though is important because I don't think people just don't care about it. You might know the debate. But not really care. There is a people who are young and coming up. Now, don't even look at it as a debatable issue. This just like real world. They just whatever you sit climate whatever you want, whatever you want you said climate change, whatever you want. And that's the biggest issue. The reason why it's so much more important than let's say universal healthcare is they get all of it with us. This is their way to get all of the policies at once a grand grab for every policy. They've ever dreamed of and is all under the auspices of of you're hurting the earth. You're gonna kill all of us. Of course, you have to do these things. And that's why it's one of the scariest things I mean, it really is. There are people are scientists who really believe this is a problem. There are people. Who really believe this is a problem? That's not what politicians are about here though. This is their way to be able to grab as much power as possible. And it's one of those things that I don't think Republicans do a good job at all fighting against. Mentioned Trump's quote that we we don't believe it because we're currently at record clean. Got to do better to talking about this kid to better than record clean. Records gets we'll go into this a little bit more, maybe some more on the border and overtime. We'll see that. Up next enjoy bonus overtime content from the news in why it matters available exclusively for podcast listeners and blaze TV subscribers not a subscriber. Start your free trial at blaze, TV dot com..

Jason Trump