Council on Foreign Relations – The Secret World Government??
09.10.2021 | www.kla.tv/20142
In the current times, when an almost perfectly uniform and consistent Corona policy is being pursued worldwide, some people rub their eyes in wonder and ask themselves why this is. Even if the mea In the current times, when an almost perfectly uniform and consistent Corona policy is being pursued worldwide, some people rub their eyes in wonder and ask themselves why this is. Even if the measures are handled slightly differently nationally, globally the same approach is being taken as regards how the problem of the “pandemic” is to be combated. The situation is similar with European foreign policy, which for years has followed U.S. foreign policy or at least adopted its views and rhetoric almost 1:1. Examples of this are the EU sanctions against Russia, especially since the Ukraine crisis in 2014, or the sanctions against Iran. It is also remarkable that U.S. and European politics and press are consistently uniform when it comes to vilifying disagreeable heads of state and governments, such as those of Russia, Belarus, China, North Korea, Iran, Syria, or Venezuela. Is this increasing unification of world politics just coincidence or part of a global agenda? Anyone who wants an answer to this question cannot avoid looking into the Council on Foreign Relations. This U.S. think tank just celebrated its 100th anniversary – on July 29, 2021, to be precise – and is considered one of the most influential private organizations in the world. Think tanks are associations that develop political ideas and strategies and introduce them into politics. Although the Council’s power is undisputed, it is probably absolutely unknown to the average citizen. Let’s take a closer look at this organization. Behind the inconspicuous name “Council on Foreign Relations” so much power is hidden that the news magazine DER SPIEGEL wrote as early as 1975 that it was the “most influential private institution in America and the Western world”. Wikipedia writes that the work of this network was decisive for American foreign policy and diplomacy in the 20th century. This is no coincidence: After the end of World War II, it was the Council on Foreign Relations that designed the framework for the United Nations and the Marshall Plan. To this day, members of the Council occupy key positions in the U.S.