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Alternative 1

The Club of Rome is a think tank now based in Switzerland, whose philosophy, established 1968, is based on three core principles that are alternatives to the limits to growth regarding the Earth's sustainability of industrialisation. They're philosophy was reflected on the Georgia Guidestones with a message that was ominous with the Committee of 300: to demoralise the integrity of the United States Constitution - a threat to the nation's fundamental core values of "Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness".

The Club attempts to punch holes in the U.S. Constitution, with the ultimate goal to replace a nations' constitution with a godless New World Order. According to British intelligence it "would return the world into conditions far worse than what existed during the Dark Ages."[1]

Today, the Club of Rome consists of one hundred full members selected from current and former heads of state and government, UN administrators, high-level politicians and government officials, diplomats, scientists, economists, and business leaders from around the globe.


In President Dwight D. Eisenhower's Farewell Address on 17 January 1961, Eisenhower warned against the establishment of a "military-industrial complex."

In response to this warning, a Think tank was formed in 1968 at Accademia dei Lincei in Rome, Italy, called The Club of Rome, initially comprised of about 30 European scientists. The initiative was to determine the best course for deindustrialisation. The idea was, that a smaller world is a better world; and it was becoming apparent that the United States was becoming a big government, too big to move.

Club founder, British chemist Alexander King pursued postgraduate research at the University of Munich during the Nazi Party of 1929 to 1931. In around World War II, King took an interest in dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane and its use as an insecticide, come to be known as DDT. By 1943, King travelled to the United States, becoming Head of the UK Scientific Mission and Scientific Attaché at the British Embassy in Washington. By October 1945, DDT was available for public sale in the United States, promoted by U.S. government and industry for use as an agricultural and household pesticide. Because of its nature to cause cancer, DDT was banned from U.S. agricultural use in 1972. A worldwide ban on DDT agricultural use was formalised under the Stockholm Convention on Persistent Organic Pollutants which has been in effect since 2004.

The United States ban on DDT is a major factor in the comeback of the bald eagle (the national bird of the United States) and the peregrine falcon from near-extinction.

The Limits to Growth, published in 1972, outlined the results of a computer simulation that suggested that economic growth could not continue indefinitely because of resource depletion. The Club of Rome was one of the first institutions to voice concerns about the impact on the environment of unprecedented economic growth. Because it was determined that industrial progress supports population growth, it was decided that depopulation of "useless eaters consuming scarce natural resources" is the best course of action. On record, the cull is "surplus population"[1] and the targets are third or second world countries.

Henry Kissinger

Foreign Policy magazine lists Henry Kissinger as the most effective U.S. Secretary of State in the past 50 years

In 1973, U.S. Secretary of State, Henry Kissinger, lent U.S. support to Pakistan during the Bangladesh Liberation War, while Pakistan engaged in mass genocide of Banglis. Described as being "with widespread indiscriminate and extrajudicial killings" of intelligentsia, academics, Hindus and Muslim Bengalis. The recorded number of deaths ranges from 300,000 to 3 million. Codenamed "Operation Searchlight". Meanwhile, "Operation Greenlight" involved Kissinger's support for a Dirty War in Argentina. By the end of the Vietnam War in 1975, between North and South Vietnam, 3 million lives have been lost. Then follows the Cambodian genocide in 1975, known as the Killing Fields of upwards to another recorded 3 million deaths.


Kissinger received the 1973 Nobel Peace Prize for his negotiation of a ceasefire in Vietnam.

During Kissinger's office as U.S. Secretary of State, the recorded numbers of genocidal war deaths in the Far East, are as many as Jewish Holocaust deaths. Foreign Policy magazine lists Henry Kissinger as the most effective U.S. secretary of state in the past 50 years. Kissinger received the 1973 Nobel Peace Prize for his negotiation of a ceasefire in Vietnam, while the CIA are left holding the shitbag.

Close to home for Rome, Aldo Moro was re-elected Prime Minister of Italy 23 November 1974. Moro was a prominent member of the Christian Democracy (DC) Italian party. When Moro first became PM of Italy, he is said to have forced Yasser Arafat into promising him that he would not carry out terrorist attacks in Italian territory. The "agreement" was being monitored by the Italian secret service. As PM, Moro was developing a long-term, open-door policy toward Italian Communism. Just before his second term as PM, being foreign mister, Aldo Moro was in Washington DC in 1974. Moro's close aide, Corrado Guerzoni, testified in the Olympian Court of Rome, about a harsh exchange between Moro and U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, in which Kissinger "threatened" Moro.


Moro and Kissinger meet

Kissinger's threats and tactics, during his office as Secretary of State, was "acting according to instructions received from the Club of Rome." Up for re-election, Aldo Moro was opposed to "zero growth" and population reduction proposals planned for his country. Moro's pursuits to stabilize Italy through full employment, industrialisation, and pro-Arab policy created an upset amongst The Club and members of the Committee of 300. Any leader standing in the way of global planning is subject to reconsideration of their leadership role.[1] The first attempt on Moro's life was the Italicus Express bombing in August 1974, before being made PM. On 16 March 1978, militant far-left Red Brigades (BR) kidnapped Aldo Moro and shot him to death on May 9th.

Aldo Moro's assassination is seen by some as an attack on Christian values. The fear is so great, that his widow Eleonora commented in angst that "Moro's fellow Christian Democrats let him die". They even ignored his request for a bullet-proof car.

The Los Angeles Times
July 11, 1977

Gerard O’Neill, Princeton, MIT:
“The United Nations, he says, has conservatively estimated that the world’s population, now more than 4 billion people, will grow to about 6.5 billion by the year 2000. Today, he adds, about 30% of the world’s population is in developed nations. But, because most of the projected population growth will occur in underdeveloped countries, that will drop to 22% by the end of the century. The world of 2000 will be poorer and hungrier than the world today.”

A year later, in the United States, in Elberton, Georgia, Robert C. Christian approached Elberton Granite Finishing Company on behalf of "a small group of loyal Americans" to commission the creation of the Georgia Guidestones. Eight modern languages were inscribed along the long edges in English, Spanish, Swahili, Hindi, Hebrew, Arabic, Chinese, and Russian with the primary message to "maintain humanity under 500,000,000".

Hence the Soviet–Afghan War from 1979 to 1989 takes upwards to 3 million Afghan lives.

Control measures for human depopulation coincides with Alternatives 1 - 3: to (1) punch two holes in the ozone layer (2) build deep underground complexes, similar to DUMBs, with life support systems for the "Elites", and (3) to explore Mars colonisation as a viable alternative to Earth (See the Manderson report).

The founders "Peccei and King were lonely prophets at a time of overwhelming optimism," who did much to push environmental issues on to the political agenda. As a result, the Club of Rome's agenda has damaged left Commonwealth parties and the U.S. Democratic Party to become extreme in their policies on Climate Change.


  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 John Coleman, 1991