A few columns back I discussed the historical transition of the methodology employed by the global elite in their never-ending quest to control the people and resources of planet earth. Paramount is a shift from open confrontation with and violent suppression of liberation movements, to a more subtle form of psychological warfare waged via control and distortion of information, resulting in a misinformed, fearful and docile populace.
This battle for our minds takes many forms, but begins by inserting key philosophical premises into the public consensus. One of the most insidious of these is a neo-Darwinian worldview, which preaches “survival of the fittest” and reinforces the dominance paradigm. This fraudulent philosophical underpinning, which has become a sort of global religious cult, is used to justify all kinds of historical and present-day injustice and exploitation and needs to be deconstructed and discredited if we are to progress as a species.
Darwin’s expedition was funded by European nobility and he was himself a Freemason. Despite this elite bias, Darwin’s research led him to one very important conclusion, and it was not the “survival of the fittest” mantra which the global elite has since employed to justify everything from colonialism and slavery to private central banking and monopoly capitalism. Rather, Darwin’s central thesis was that the survival of a species was dependent on a high degree of cooperation within that species.
I grew up on a 2,000 acre ranch and have lived in the country almost my entire life. I have hunted, trapped, fished, raised livestock and had pets. I have hiked countless miles of backcountry trails where I’ve encountered grizzly bears, mountain goats, moose and wolverine. My wife and I recently went on a safari in South Africa’s Kruger National Park. Through all of these experiences I have never seen two wild animals locked in mortal combat. What I have seen is cooperation at many levels, not only within species, but between species.
Take a walk in the woods and you will hear songbirds warning the fox that you are headed his way. Observe a herd of deer and you will see the fit, healthy individuals watching out and waiting for the young, injured or sick members. Visit Kruger and you will see warthogs sticking close to the zebras. The zebras can see above the bushveld and watch for lions. The smaller warthogs, with their razor-sharp tusks, can give a lion problems for long enough to allow a zebra to escape an ambush.
I had two dogs for nearly 15 years. Buck, the larger dog, deferred to Milo, the smaller but older dog, his entire life. They never once had a physical confrontation, and though Buck was easily the strongest of the two, he saw no need to be the “alpha” dog. This entire way of thinking is a human construct based on a dominance paradigm that does not exist in nature. Buck knew that cooperation was a much easier path. In turn Milo never abused his respected position of “elder”.
Of course confrontation occurs in the animal community, mostly during the rut. But why does the Establishment focus so much on these rare incidents and so little on the much more prevalent cooperative nature of animals? National Geographic- part of the global elite’s Royal Geographical Society- is an important spearhead in promoting the “dominance paradigm” worldview. Do you know how long their photographers wait to get a shot of a lion killing a wildebeest or two Rocky Mountain sheep butting heads? These are the most prized of photographs, so they wait. And wait. But why? Is this what sells magazines or gets viewers on Discovery Channel? Probably. But why do these shots sell? And what is the agenda promoted by portraying nature as such a brutal and dangerous place?
The global elite have promoted the same version of neo-Darwinism in their portrayal of indigenous people. We are told, usually when justifying some oil war for ExxonMobil and Citibank, that “Indians were constantly at war…too” Another lie. Anyone who has seriously studied Native America history or cultural anthropology knows that war between tribes was actually quite rare for the 100,000+ years before European contact. Tribes didn’t have one “alpha” chief. They had tribal councils, consisting largely of elderly men AND women whose life experiences were valued. Young, physically strong hunters were always expected to show deference to these elders. Among the Lakota, the hunter who made the kill always ate last. Might was most definitely not right in tribal society.
The global elite saw the socialist tribal model as a threat to their growing industrial capitalist empire. So their hired guns- led by Albert Pike, the 33rd Degree founder of Scottish-Rite Freemasonry, and the Ku Klux Klan- launched the Indian Wars in the West. These mercenaries taught Indians to collect scalps, paying them a bounty before sending the scalps to the British elite who did god knows what with them. Pike’s troops hand-picked tribal chiefs, usually of very low character and thus easily bought. These “chiefs” replaced the traditional tribal councils, signed treaties giving away tribal land, and were bribed into attacking other tribes to create the disunity necessary for the global elite to steal Native American land.
One last thing: If control over the global economy really is as simple as “survival of the fittest” and “alpha male dominance”, why doesn’t Mike Tyson own Bank of America? And why isn’t Goldman Sachs’ scrawny little CEO Lloyd Blankfein renting a shack in Harlem?
Dean Henderson is the author of four books: Big Oil & Their Bankers in the Persian Gulf: Four Horsemen, Eight Families & Their Global Intelligence, Narcotics & Terror Network, The Grateful Unrich: Revolution in 50 Countries, Das Kartell der Federal Reserve & Stickin’ it to the Matrix. You can subscribe free to his weekly Left Hook column @ www.deanhenderson.wordpress.com