Friday, October 17, 2014

Fabian Society, Predictive Programming, and Molding the "Common Man"

       The Fabian Society's symbols are a Wolf in Sheep's clothing and the stain glass image of Fabians crafting the world in the image they want and need (in the above frame) and all the masses below waiting for their instructions (in the bottom frame).  This is their one of their own symbols, not someone else's depicting of them or their worldly designs.
     "In the early 1900's Fabian Society members advocated the ideal of a scientifically planned society and supported eugenics by way of sterilization.  Such views on socialism, inequality, and eugenics in early 20th century Fabians were not limited to one individual, but were widely shared in the Fabian Society and throughout a broad political spectrum.  Immediately upon its inception, the Fabian Society began attracting many prominent contemporary figures drawn to its socialist cause, including: George Bernard Shaw, H.G. Wells, Annie Besant, Graham Wallas, Charles Marson, Hubert Bland, Edith Nesbit, Sydney Olivier, Oliver Lodge, Leonard Woolf and Virginia Woolf, Ramsay MacDonald and Emmeline Pankhurst.  Even Bertrand Russell briefly became a member, but resigned after he expressed his belief that the Society's principle of entente (in this case, between countries allying themselves against Germany) could lead to war.  Orwell was introduced to the Fabian Society by his French teacher and lifelong friend Aldous Huxley. However, he later became disenchanted with the Fabian Society. The Fabian Society acquired and sealed the archives of Orwell when his second wife Sonia died some years ago. According to representatives of the publishing company Harper Collins, the Fabians will be in control of the "1984" copyright and name through the year 2025, and they have done their best to block unauthorized investigative research about Orwell's anti-socialist works. Even rights to Orwell's estate fell under control of the Fabian Society.  Fabian socialists were in favour of reforming Britain's imperialist foreign policy as a conduit for internationalist reform, and were in favor of a capitalist welfare state. They favoured a national minimum wage in order to stop British industries compensating for their inefficiency by lowering wages instead of investing in capital equipment.  They wanted slum clearances and a health service in order for 'the breeding of even a moderately Imperial race' which would be more productive and better militarily than the 'stunted, anaemic, demoralised denizens...of our great cities'; and a national education system because 'it is in the classrooms that the future battles of the Empire for commercial prosperity are already being lost'.  Fabian society expressed support for Britain in the Boer War because small nations, such as the Boers, were anachronisms in the age of empires and therefore could not be permitted to stand alone. In order to hold onto the Empire, the British needed to fully exploit the trade opportunities secured by war; maintain the British armed forces in a high state of readiness to defend the Empire; the creation of a citizen army to replace the professional army; the Factory Acts would be amended to extend to 21 the age for half-time employment, so that the thirty hours gained would be used in "a combination of physical exercises, technical education, education in civil citizenship and field training in the use of modern weapons". The Fabians also favoured the nationalization of land rent, believing that rents collected by landowners were unearned, an idea which drew heavily from the work of American economist Henry George.  In the period between the two World Wars, the "Second Generation" Fabians, including the writers R.H. Tawney, G.D.H. Cole, and Harold Laski continued to be a major influence on social democratic thought.  It was at this time that many of the future leaders of the Third World were exposed to Fabian thought, most notably India's Jawaharlal Nehru, who subsequently framed economic policy for India on Fabian socialism lines. After independence from Britain, Nehru’s Fabian ideas committed India to an economy in which the state owned, operated and controlled means of production, in particular key heavy industrial sectors such as steel, telecommunications, transportation, electricity generation, mining and real estate development. Private activity, property rights and entrepreneurship were discouraged or regulated through permits, nationalization of economic activity and high taxes were encouraged, rationing, control of individual choices and Mahalanobis model considered by Nehru as a means to implement the Fabian Society version of socialism. In addition to Nehru, several pre-independence leaders in colonial India such as Annie Besant - Nehru's mentor and later a president of Indian National Congress - were members of the Fabian Society. Obafemi Awolowo, who later became the premier of Nigeria's now defunct Western Region, was also a Fabian member in the late 1940s. It was the Fabian ideology that Awolowo used to run the Western Region during his premiership with great success, although he was prevented from using it in a similar fashion on the national level in Nigeria. It is less known that the founder of Pakistan, Muhammad Ali Jinnah, was an avid member of the Fabian Society in the early 1930s. Lee Kuan Yew, the first Prime Minister of Singapore, stated in his memoirs that his initial political philosophy was strongly influenced by the Fabian Society".  The Fabian Society used their writers and their writer's literary works in order to infuse the national education system (that was being created in the 1900's and is still used presently) to create the ideas needed in order to build a particular mentality and thought process in citizens.  These ideas were useful for the Fabian Society's world designs of: Socialism, Democracy, Liberalism, and Planned societies. THIS IDEA OF CONTROLLING AND MOLDING AN INDIVIDUAL'S MIND IS WHAT TV AND THE ENTERTAINMENT SECTOR BUILT UPON ONCE THE EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM HAD STARTED MOLDING A INDIVIDUAL's POINT OF VIEW AND THOUGHT PROCESSES.  An individual's mind is molded not only by his culture but also by his educational indoctrination, the entertainment sector, and the media (all are funded and de-funded by organizations and individuals that 99% of people will never encounter in their lifetime).  Things are not accidentally created but carefully nudged into place.‏

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