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Old 01-12-2018, 09:05 AM   #32
st jimmy
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Mont Pelerin Society

I was looking for information on Count Coudenhove-Kalergi’s Pan-Europa Union (PEU), and found information on continuing the agenda, not only by the PEU but also by the Mont Pelerin Society.

In 1923, Count Coudenhove-Kalergi launched the Pan-Europa Union of which Hjalmar Schacht became the first member. Coudenhove-Kalergi was financed by Rothschild, Paul Warburg and Bernard Baruch. Coudenhove-Kalergi was related to Rothschild agent and the brother-in-law of Paul Warburg, Jacob Schiff (1847-1920), who made Kuhn, Loeb & Co. into a banking powerhouse, and was the architect of the Federal Reserve. The Warburgs also financed the Bolshevik Revolution in Russia.
Other top Nazis and fascists that supported the PEU, included Walter Funk (Schacht's handpicked successor as finance minister) and Benito Mussolini. Other backers of Pan-Europa included Winston Churchill; Columbia University President Nicholas Murray Butler, leading patron of the Comintern's Frankfurt School; and American Fabian socialist Walter Lippman.
Coudenhove-Kalergi wrote in “Crusade for Pan-Europe: Autobiography of a Man and a Movement” (1943) that “ Haushofer, Schacht, and Funk did and probably still do everything to convince Hitler of the necessity of creating some kind of European federation under German hegemony”.

In October, 1926, Governor of the Bank of France, Emile Moreau, sent general manager of the Bank of France, Pierre Quesnay, to London to find out what Governor of the Bank of England, Montagu Norman, was up to.
Quesnay reported back:
Quote:
The economic and financial organization of the world appears to the Governor of the Bank of England to be the major task of the Twentieth Century. In his view politicians and political institutions are in no fit state to direct with the necessary competence and continuity this task of organization which he would like to see undertaken by central banks, independent at once of governments and of private finance.
Carl Menger trained a generation of Austrian School economists, including Eugen von Boehm-Bawerk, Ludwig von Mises, and Friedrich von Hayek. Von Hayek attended the Boehm-Bawerk seminars at Vienna--along with future Bolshevik leader Nickolai Bukharin. Von Hayek was strongly influenced by Austrian aristocrat Ludwig von Mises (1881-1973). Ludwig von Mises also participated in Coudenhove-Kalergi’s Pan Europe movement.
Von Hayek traced his own philosophical roots to the early eighteenth century Satanist, Bernard Mandeville. On 23 March 1966, Von Hayek lauded Mandeville as a “master mind”, the inventor of modern psychology, and as the true intellectual forbearer of David Hume, Adam Smith, Jeremy Bentham, Carl Savigny and Charles Darwin. Von Hayek called Mandeville's poem “The Fable of the Bees” perhaps the “greatest philosophical treatise ever composed”.

In 1931, Friedrich von Hayek was invited to deliver a series of lectures at the London School of Economics. During this period, he became part of the British Fabian Society.
In 1940, Von Mises migrated to New York, with funding from the Rockefeller Foundation. Von Mises’ students at New York University included Arthur Burns, who would become Federal Reserve Chairman (1970-78), and Milton Friedman.

Then in 1939, Von Hayek initiated the Society for the Renovation of Liberalism, with Frank Knight and Henry Simons (who would later teach Milton Friedman at the University of Chicago); Walter Lippman; Viennese Aristotelian Society leader Karl Popper; fellow Austrian School economist Ludwig von Mises; and Sir John Clapham, a senior official of the Bank of England who from 1940-46 was president of the British Royal Society. In April 1947, the Mont Pelerin Society was founded by Von Hayek in Switzerland as its new incarnation.
The sister organisation to Mont Pelerin was the Pan European Union. Leading Mont Pelerin figures, including Von Hapsburg and Lippman, were also prominent in the Pan Europe movement.
The radical policy that Von Hayek proposed – strict monetarism, near-total deregulation, and Pan-European federalism – was almost the same policy as Hitler’s National Socialism. The concept of a Pan-European federation was a cornerstone of Von Hayek’s scheme.

The Mont Pelerin Society was originally financed by the top European aristocratic families, including the Thurn und Taxis, Wittelsbach, Hapsburg and Kalergi families. The same families financed the Pan European Union. Today, the entire Mont Pelerin organisation is an asset of the House of Windsor-led Club of the Isles.
Among the other founders of the Mont Pelerin Society were:
Otto von Hapsburg, Crown Prince to the Austro-Hungarian throne and cofounder of the PEU, later honorary professor of the University of Jerusalem, and recipient of the “International Humanitarian Award” of the Anti Defamation-League (ADL);
Max von Thorn und Taxis, the head of the 400-year-old Venetian aristocratic Thorn und Taxis family;
Walter Lippman, a German Jew who had been an adviser to President Woodrow Wilson and assisted in the drafting of Wilson’s Fourteen Points, which was the basis for the Paris Peace Treaty and the foundation of the League of Nations;
Karl Popper, an Austrian Jew.
Other founders of the Mont Pelerin Society were prominent members of various Eugenics societies, whose agenda included population reduction by means of sterilisation, controlled breeding and genocide. This included Ralph Harris (1924-2006), a leader of the British Eugenics Society that had earlier helped draft Hitler’s race laws. Harris was also a director of Rupert Murdoch’s Times Newspapers from 1988 to 2001.

Friedrich von Hayek established a worldwide network of right-wing think tanks.
Antony Fisher was elected to the Mont Pelerin Society in 1954. In 1955, he founded the Institute of Economic Affairs (IAE) in London, as the first of dozens of front groups for Mont Pelerin. Other IEA founders included Von Hayek and Ralph Harris.
In recognition of the Mont Pelerin Society’s loyal service, Queen Elizabeth II made Ralph Harris a peer for life and knighted Antony Fisher and Allan Walters. Walters was given an office at 10 Downing Street as Thatcher’s resident economic advisor.

University of Chicago Professor Milton Friedman was president of the Mont Pelerin Society from 1970 to 1972. From 1981 to 1988, Friedman was an adviser to Ronald Reagan.
In 1973, Mont Pelerin orchestrated the launching of the Coors family think tank, the Heritage Foundation, in Washington. On 20 February 1980, Margaret Thatcher sent a letter to Fisher to endorse the project. On 8 May, Milton Friedman threw his support behind the international effort: “Any extension of institutes of this kind around the world is certainly something ardently to be desired”.
In 1981, Fisher launched the Atlas Economic Research Foundation in San Francisco, now headquartered on the George Mason University campus in Fairfax, Virginia near Washington. In February 1985, Fisher wrote of the need to transform the “extremist'' anti-government, radical free market policies of the von Hayek Mont Pelerin Society apparatus into the ‘new orthodoxy' through the launching of hundreds of small think tanks on every continent”.

Since 1977, Edwin Feulner was President of the Heritage Foundation, which launched the myriad of right-wing think tanks that litter the American political landscape today. From 1996-1998, Edwin Feulner was also President of the Mont Pelerin Society and Senior Vice President in 2000 and then the Treasurer..
Feulner also served on the Board of Governors of the Council for National Policy (CNP) in 1982 and 1996 and the CNP Executive Committee in 1988 and 1994.

In 1981, the Hunt brothers funded the right-wing Moral Majority, headed by Jerry Falwell, and also provided the start-up money for the Council for National Policy, of which Nelson Bunker Hunt was the second president. The Hunt brothers funded the CNP to promote the Conservative Revolution which has corrupted the Christian Church with political activism and laissez faire economics.
Nelson Bunker was also a board member and leading financier of the John Birch Society and a member of a racial eugenics society, the International Association for the Advancement of Eugenics and Ethnology.
For more on the Council for National Policy: https://forum.davidicke.com/showthread.php?t=316358

In 1974, Fisher established the Fraser Institute in Vancouver, Canada and the Pacific Institute for Public Policy Research in San Francisco in 1978. Sir Antony Fisher also cofounded the Manhattan Institute in 1977 with Friedrich von Hayek.
In 1994, Manhattan Institute scholar Charles Murray, co-authored “The Bell Curve”, to “prove” the intellectual inferiority of black races.

The enforcement arms for their policies are agencies like the Bank for International Settlements, World Bank, International Monetary Fund, and United Nations: https://watch.pairsite.com/synarchy-4.html (archived here: http://archive.is/988BC)
http://american_almanac.tripod.com/vonhayek.htm (archived here: http://archive.is/V0XKh)
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