Orwell’s novel, 1984, has largely come into being—super being, really, so much more sophisticated than he envisioned—and G. Edward Griffin does a very low-key job of exposing The Ford Foundation and other supposedly philanthropic foundations for the macroparasitc organisms they are.
In my reading of the U.S. Constitution and the amendments with a cynic’s view none of this is a surprise.
The amendments are instructive, with the first 15 amendments essentially transitioning America from a system of enclosed slave plantations to a free range slave farm, which was predicted in Article 7., Section 9. of the Constitution.
The Second United States comes into being in a very definite period, which may be traced by the amendments:
1913: 16th amendment gives Congress the power to levy income taxes, just in time to finance that war that was just a year away.
The 17th amendment, this same year, had to do with defining the senate as a body, with rules for the election and filling of vacancies.
1919: The 18th amendment was the highly useful government growth program called prohibition, which was eventually reinvigorated as the War on Drugs.
1920: The 19th amendment gave women the vote, which guaranteed that the more numerous and more easily frightened gender would become the deciding arm of the electorate, guaranteeing the never ending growth of the State, which should logically result in one global super state, the maintenance of which will require emasculation of the gender prone to resist the collective hive mind.
In my opinion, just as an urban center becomes irrationally receptive to media commands when the denatured members [being blacks, who have had their culture almost entirely erased via removal of the father from the family structure] reach about 70%, the manageable super-state will have to limit its male population to less than 30% and I expect to see those proportions by the turn of the next century. This could be psychological, with only 30% of the population willing to define themselves as the reduced, less potent, definition of a “man.”
Interestingly, Griffith notes that the modern American defines freedom exactly how it was defined in the Article of Confederation, as a person [including fugitives and people with no privileges] who is not presently jailed or in prison. His analogy of politics to pro wrestling is spot on.