“These are the rules of big business. They have superseded the teachings of our parents and are reducible to a simple maxim: Get a monopoly; let Society work for you; and remember that the best of all business is politics, for a legislative grant, franchise, subsidy or tax exemption is worth more than a Kim-berly or Comstock lode, since it does not require any labor, either mental or physical, for its exploitation.” – Frederic C. Howe
by Antony Sutton
“Frederic Howe’s Confessions of a Monopolist is the story of a man who stumbles upon the secret of power politics and the modus operandi of the financial elite. Howe’s book is as relevant and revealing today as the day it was written in 1906. This is the saga of the fascinating lure of something for nothing, of making the other fellow pay, a universally tempting creed polished by the corporate monopolists and adopted by the demogogues of all stripes and hues to capture the commanding heights of society. In sum, Howe portrays the art of making society work for the few.
The basic rules of the elitist game are simple: Achieve political influence. Get political power. All monopoly depends on legislation and politics. Without politics, there can be no monopoly. It’s that simple says Frederic Howe.
So, from Howe in 1906, we can trace our developing problems of unemployment, the strangling of free enterprise, crippling taxation and lack of opportunities. Behind an only partly fictional cover Howe presents the root cause of the collapse of Britain and Italy today, and the coming financial collapse of the United States. Why? Because the credo of making the other fellow pay won’t work when everyone tries to live at the expense of everyone else.
The voice of the 1906 Wall Street monopolist is reflected today in the voice of the liberal welfare-warfare
establishment: A socialist monopoly now parallels the old corporate monopoly. The profiteers are always the boys running the operation at the top.”
The Confessions Of A Monopolist
Joel Skousens’ analysis of the globalist strategy to encourage Russia and China to launch a pre-emptive first strike of nuclear weapons against the United States is something most Americans have never heard before. But when you look at what he says in historical context, and look at what our political leaders do, Joel Skousens’ analysis makes a strong case for his conclusions.
For example, Mr. Skousen makes the case:
1) America is, now, more vulnerable to a nuclear attack. He cites PDD/NSC 60 : which stands for Presidential Decision Directive (PDD) 60. issued by Bill Clinton In 1997.
This change in policy may change how the U.S. responds or fails to respond in the event of a nuclear attack on America.
2) That Globalists, who represent ‘systematic evil’ and operate behind the scenes in the secretive ‘dark side of government’, have built up Russia and built up China to break down the western governments and societies.
3) Since 1900 technology transfers to Russia and China have given them the military capacity to wage nuclear war and manufacture high-tech weapons.
Today, technology transfers to China involve Israel as a back door conduit of important technology.
Wall Street And The Bolshevik Revolution
National Suicide by Antony Sutton
Joel Skousen – World Affairs Brief
In 1925, Fitzgerald wrote a short story titled “Rich Boy.” It was later published in a popular book of his short stories titled All the Sad Young Men (1936). The story begins with this passage:
“Let me tell you about the very rich. They are different from you and me. They possess and enjoy early, and it does something to them, makes them soft where we are hard, and cynical where we are trustful, in a way that, unless you were born rich, it is very difficult to understand. They think, deep in their hearts, that they are better than we are because we had to discover the compensations and refuges of life for ourselves. Even when they enter deep into our world or sink below us, they still think that they are better than we are. They are different.”
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