Eustace Mullins
A Study in the Hegemony of Parasitism

The Foundations

The World Order controls the citizens of the United States through the tax exempt foundations.  These foundations create and implement government policy through their staff members in key positions in the executive, legislative and judiciary departments.  The foundations create educational policy through their staff members in key positions at every level of the educational system.  The foundations control religious doctrine through their staff members in key positions in the leading religious denominations.

“Foundation” is a misleading term; Webster calls it an endowment, but a foundation is really a trust, which Roget states is a “syndicate”.  If, instead of Rockefeller Foundation, we were to say Rockefeller Syndicate, we would be much closer to the truth.  Alpheus T. Mason, in his biography of justice Brandeis, quotes Brandeis as pointing out that “Socialism has been developed largely by the power of individual trusts.”  What we have then, are criminal syndicates masquerading as philanthropic enterprises while they inflict Socialist world slavery on nations and peoples for the benefit of the World Order.

Norman Dodd, director of research for the Reece Committee in its attempt to investigate tax exempt foundations, was asked by Congressman B. Carroll Reece in January, 1954, “Do you accept the premise that the United States is the victim of a conspiracy ?”  “Yes,” said Dodd.  “Then,” said Congressman Reece, “you must conduct the investigation on that basis.”  B.E. Hutchinson, chairman of Chrysler Corp., although approving the goals of the investigation, warned Dodd, “If you proceed as you have outlined, you will be killed.”

Dodd stated, “The foundation world is a coordinated, well-directed system, the purpose of which is to ensure that the wealth of our country shall be used to divorce it from the ideas which brought it into being.  The foundations are the biggest single influence in collectivism.”

The 1975 Report of the Rockefeller Foundation showed a $100,000 grant to the Institute for World Order, operated by Prof. Saul Mendlovitz, who states in the Institute publication Transition, Oct. 1974,

    “I am arguing for a new governance or alternative institutions to those now responsible for global concert;  people will be demanding a central guidance system;  it means a governance is about to come into being in which the policy elites in various nation states who have the authority and capacity to make decisions – will no longer have that as their prerogative.  There will be a governance that will say – you can’t build an army anymore.  You must give a certain amount of your economic income to other areas of the world.”

In short, a World Order – no national armies;  no private incomes;  no individual freedom.  Ironically, all this is being financed by those who created wealth by the exercise of individual freedom in the United States.

Mendlovitz does not use the word “government”, which might imply a government by the consent of the people, as in the United States.  He uses “governance”, the imperial form, meaning a dictatorial decree.  Every act of the foundation-syndicates, and of their masters in the World Order, is intended to implement a ruthless type of Oriental despotism.  As is traditional in this type of despotism, the most efficient palace servants are eunuchs.  Eunuchs work for little or no pay, because they do not have the expense of rearing families.  In the foundation world, we find the eunuch as the predominant type of official.  The eunuchs move in and out of the foundations into prominent posts in government, education and religion.  Although they may marry and have children, pyschologically they remain eunuchs, those who have forsworn their manhood to become palace servants of the World Order.  Columnist Jeffrey Hart recently commented on this type, referring to Mondale’s selection of Geraldine Ferraro as his vice presidential nominee, “Mondale should have chosen a man, in order to balance the ticket.”

We well may ask, if the World Order is in control, why do we need an “Institute for World Order” Why do we need the foundations as Gauleiters of the Order’s control ?  The answer is that the World Order rules because it conceals its power;  it denies that it exists.  Although its power is obvious everywhere, in the government, in education, in the religious orders, in the wars and revolutions and famines which are so meticulously planned and executed, the World Order, like the Mafia, refuses to acknowledge its own existence.  Its subsidiaries come and go, but the Order remains constant.  When too many people discover the Council on Foreign Relations, power is moved into the Bilderbergers, or the Trilateral Commission.  The Order’s control remains constant.

The New York Times noted April 29, 1984 that 1400 officials were attending the annual meeting of the Council on Foundations.  There were 21,697 foundations in the U.S., which in 1983 distributed $3.4 billion in grants.  These grants are dispensed only to those who implement the program of the World Order, and whose goal is world slavery.

The international banking families, whose origins go back to the Middle Ages, set up the principal American foundations to protect the wealth they had amassed in their dealings in slaves, drugs and gold, and to perpetuate that wealth through means which can only be described as “imperial decrees”, government charters, in order to neutralize all potential rivals or opposition by controlling them and directing or misdirecting their opposition.

None of the charters of the foundations indicate their real purpose.  They are replete with such phrases as “the well-being of mankind” “the elimination of poverty”, the “elimination of disease, “the promotion of world brotherhood”.  Compassion, caring, charity, these are the watchwords of the foundations.  There is no hint to the unwary of the despotic instincts which drive these “caring” people to promote world wars and world slavery, nor is there any warning to the menials of the foundations that if they falter at any time in their dedication to the goals of the World Order, the penalty is sudden death.

Many eunuchs who became a liability to the World Order have been eliminated without mercy.  When Hiss, White and others faced Congressional investigation, many of their acquaintances became casualties.  A lawyer named Marvin Smith, a close friend of Hiss, fell out of a window.  Laurence Duggan, an intimate of both Hiss and White, was slated to testify when he fell out of a twelfth story window.  Duggan was an official of the Institute of International Education, of which his father was founder and president, but these family ties offered him no protection.  In his haste to get to the window, he tore off one shoe, and left his office in a shambles as he fought his way across it.  The verdict was “suicide”.  The Canadian diplomat, Herbert Norman, and the Harvard Professor F.O. Matthiesen, also went out the window before they could be made to testify about their associations.  The phenomena became so common that it gave rise to a new term “defenestration”, meaning the avoidance of testimony, and a suitable warning to others who might think of talking.

We have read ad nauseam about men of great wealth who, after careers of astounding ruthlessness while amassing their fortunes, suddenly underwent a profound conversion, like Paul, and became men of goodwill.  It is true that the “benefactions” of the Carnegies and the Rockefellers are the most potent influences in American life today.

They collect ever higher taxes, increase the control of government over every aspect of human life, and plan more wars and revolutions to further their goals.  From the outset, American foundations have exhibited a twofold image – in front is the tireless do-gooder who balks at nothing if it serves a good cause.  Behind him are the evil conspirators who are intent on preserving and increasing their wealth and power.  The foundation in its present form, originated in the concept of a Boston family, the Peabodys.  Henry James in his novel “The Bostonians”, ridiculed a family friend, Elizabeth Peabody, for her fifty years of relentless humanitarian zeal, portraying her as the legendary Miss Birdseye.  George Peabody, after slave trading operations in Washington and Baltimore, moved to London, where he was set up as a front by the Rothschild family.  He amassed a fortune by buying up depressed stock in American panics, and chose a Boston trader, Junius Morgan, to carry on his business.  In 1865, Peabody set up the first large-scale American foundation, the Peabody Educational Fund, endowing it with $1 million in government bonds.  By 1867, this had grown to $2 million;  by 1869, $3.6 million.  Ostensibly set up to educate Southern Negroes after the Civil War, it was a key operation in the carpetbagger strategy to gain control of Southern lands and to control their state governments.  These states had to borrow heavily from Wall Street bankers to rebuild their services, and they remained deeply in debt for the next century.

Because of its international connections, the Peabody Fund attracted a stellar board of directors.  Gen. Ulysses Grant served on its board for eighteen years;  Grover Cleveland served fourteen years;  McKinley two years; Theodore Roosevelt thirteen years.  J.P. Morgan served on the board for 28 vears and never missed a meeting.  His partner, Anthony Drexel, served 12 years.  A fund with similar goals was the John F. Slater Fund for the Education of Freedmen, established by John F. Slater (1815-1884) a wealthy Northern textile manufacturer.  Set up with $1 million, by 1882, it had grown to $4 million.  The three original trustees were President Rutherford B. Haves, Daniel Coit Gilman, and Morris K. Jesup, treasurer.

When John D. Rockefeller discovered that the foundations offered the road to world power, the Peabody Fund proved to be his model.  He and his “Director of Charity”, Fredrick T. Gates, set up the Southern Educational Board, which merged with the Peabody and Slater Funds.  They later set up the General Education Board which absorbed its three predecessors.  Its charter stated that its purpose was “the promotion of education within the USA without distinctions of race, creed or sex”.  Its goals were racial amalgamation and the abolition of distinctions between the sexes.  Its incorporators included its first president, William H. Baldwin Jr., pres. Long Island Railroad, formerly with Union Pacific, the Harriman-Schiff operation;  Frederick T. Gates, Rockefeller’s righthand man;  Daniel Coit Gilman, vice pres. Peabody Fund and the Slater Fund, president Univ. of California 1872-75, president John Hopkins Univ. 1875-1901, and first president of the Carnegie Institute.  Gilman was an original incorporator of the Russell Sage Foundation and the Carnegie Institute.  The fact that one man was an incorporator of the three most influential foundations in America shows how centralized the control of these supposedly autonomous foundations has always been by a few ruthless individuals.  Gilman is usually listed as a charter member of the World Order, because he, together with Andrew Dickson White and Timothy Dwight, set up the Russell Trust at Yale in 1856, to finance the Skull and Bones organization, whose members are the leading front men in America.  W. Averell Harriman, Vice President George Bush, and propagandist William Buckley of the National Review are typical members.  Norman Dodd, also a Yale man, said, “It was well-known on campus that if you were tapped for Bones you would never have to worry about success in later life.”

Of the three founders of this order, Dwight became president of Yale;  White, son of a railroad millionaire, was said by the New York Times to have inherited enough money to make him free from care for life;  he became the first president of Cornell University, and gave the institution $300,000 to set up its School of Government;  he became the first president of the American Historical Assn, and was U.S. Ambassador to Russia 1892-94, and Ambassador to Germany 1897-1902.  His final legacy was to advise Herbert Hoover to set up the Hoover Institution. However, it is with the third founder, Daniel Coit Gilman, with whom we are most concerned.  Gilman trained John Dewey in collectivist theories of education at Johns Hopkins University.  Dewey went on to head the University of Chicago School of Education, and later Teachers College at Columbia University, two of the leading Fabian Socialist schools in the world.  Gilman, through his protege, Dewey, has dominated American education throughout the twentieth century.  Gilman also trained Richard Ely at the Johns Hopkins dept. of economics.  Ely later taught Woodrow Wilson, whom he describes as “unusual, brilliant”.  Thus Gilman’s influence extended through Ely to Woodrow Wilson, who gave us the Federal Reserve System, the income tax, and the First World War.

Although American, the three founders of this order were educated at the University of Berlin, where they were indoctrinated in the Hegelian philosophy of determinism.  This philosophy of education and government teaches that everyone can be controlled and must be controlled in order to achieve predetermined goals.  It is the philosophy of Oriental despotism transferred to Europe and adapted to the greater individuality of the European peoples, from whom most Americans are descended.  As founder Frederick T. Gates wrote in the General Education Board Occasional Paper No. 1:  “In our dreams we have limitless resources and the people yield themselves with perfect docility to our moulding hands.  The present educational conventions fade from our minds, and, unhampered by tradition, we work our own good will upon a grateful and responsive rural folk.”

The members of the World Order regard everyone as a peasant;  they have only contempt for those who are too naive to see that they are being robbed, tricked and enslaved.

Other original directors of General Education Board included Morris K. Jesup, a banker who had been treasurer of the Peabody and Slater Funds.  He was a director of Western Union, a Kuhn Loeb controlled company, Metropolitan Trust, and Atlantic Mutual Insurance;  Robert C. Ogden of John Wanamker Co., who served as president of Southern Educational Board, Tuskegee Institute, Union Theological Seminary, and Hampton Institute;  Walter Hines Page, who as Ambassador to Britain helped involve us in World War I;  Sir Roderick Jones, chief of Reuters News Agency at its historic address, 24 Old Jewry, London, relates a bit of history in his autobiography, “A Life in Reuters,” a luncheon given by him for Gen. Smuts, Sir Starr Jameson, and Dr. Walter Hines Page (all three of whom had Rothschild connections).

    “We dined in a private room at the Windham Club, the one in which twenty years later the terms of the abdication of King Edward VII were settled.  We drifted on to the question of the U.S. entering the war, for which Britain and France so patiently waited.  Dr. Page then revealed to us, under seal of secrecy, that he had received from the President that afternoon, a personal communication upon the strength of which he could affirm that, at last, the die was cast.  Consequently, it was not without emotion that he found himself able to assure us that the U.S. would be at war with the Central Powers inside a week from that date.  The Ambassador’s assurance was correct to the day.  We dined on Friday, March 30.  On April 2 President Wilson asked Congress to declare a State of War with Germany.  On April 6, the U.S. was at war.”

Can anyone fail to make a connection between the director of a “charity” designed to control the education of every citizen of the U.S., and its director who conspired to involve us in a world war ?

Another incorporator of General Education Board was George Foster Peabody, a member of the family which had set up the Peabody Fund.  He married Katrina Trask, relict of Spencer Trask, a wealthy stockbroker who specialized in railroad issues.  Their estate, Yaddo, a magnificent upstate mansion, was left as a foundation to provide writers and artists a place to work.  The grantees, one need not add, have been unanimously and relentlessly “liberal” in their philosophy and work, although they have regrettably failed to produce any significant contributions to American art or literature.  Spencer Trask had been killed when someone shunted a freight train onto the line carrying his sumptuous private car.  George Foster Peabody promptly moved into Yaddo with Katrina, and lived ten years with her before marrying her in 1921.  She died shortly thereafter, and Peabody “adopted” a lissome young divorcee, Marjorie White, when he was informed the church would not allow him to marry her.  He then appointed her sister, Elizabeth Ames, director of Yaddo, where she remained as virtual dictator for many years.  The music room at Yaddo displays a large bronze plaque which reads, “George Foster Peabody, Lover of Men”.  Peabody was appointed the first director of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York in 1914, serving during the crucial years of World War I, until 1921.  He was an enthusiastic supporter of the Bolshevik Revolution in Russia, and later became a director of FDR’s Warm Springs Foundation, and the Hampton Institute.  Louise Ware writes in her biography of Peabody, “He (Peabody) added that the national crisis (World War I), when every man was needed, should insure the Negro opportunity.”  Peabody was chairman of Combustion Engineering Corp., president of Broadway Realtors, director of Mexican Lead Co., Mexican Coal & Coke, Mexican National Railways, Tezuitlan Copper Refining and Smelting, and served as treasurer of the Democratic National Party.  Despite his “capitalist” background, Peabody was always an avowed Socialist.  Ware notes that he wrote to Norman Thomas, “I have always been most sympathetic to individual Socialist aspirations.  I have particularly observed the Fabian System of England with hopeful anticipations.”

This admirer of Fabian Socialism is the man who helped install the General Education Board as the guiding force behind all educational developments in the U.S. since 1910.

The Springfield Republican noted, Oct. 1866,

    “For all who know anything of the subject know very well that Peabody and his partners in London gave us no faith and no help in our struggle for national existence.  They participated to the full in the common English distrust of our cause and our success, and talked and acted for the South rather than for our nation.  No individual contributed so much to flooding our money markets with the evidences of our debt in Europe, and breaking down their prices and weakening financial confidence in our nationality than George Peabody & Co. and none made more money by the operation.  All the money that Mr. Peabody is giving away so lavishly among our institutions of learning was gained by the speculations of his house in our misfortunes.”

This editorial was also reprinted in the New York Times Oct. 31, 1866.  The writer did not know that Peabody was a front for the Rothschilds, or that the establishment of the Peabody Fund was intended to give them political and financial control of the impoverished South, or that it would inaugurate the “Era of the Foundations” as the controlling factor in American life.

John D. Rockefeller used General Education Board funds through Standard Oil representatives in Russia to provoke the Russian Revolution in 1905.  No wonder the Soviet masses cheer when a Rockefeller arrives to visit them.  To date, the Rockefellers have “given” more than $5 billion from stock income, meaning that Americans have had to ante up billions of dollars in taxes which would otherwise have been revenue on this income.  Congressman Wright Patman, chmn of the House Banking & Currency Committee, proved in 1967 Hearings that 14 Rockefeller foundations held assets of more than $1 billion in Standard Oil stock.  Not only did they pay no tax on this stock, but it gave them permanent control over the family owned firm.  Rival financiers could not buy control of Standard Oil because its stock was insulated by foundation ownership.  As Patman pointed out, the fact that the Rockefellers escaped paying huge sums in taxes gave them an unsurpassed market advantage over other firms which had to pay normal rates of taxation.  The agitation for increased “corporate taxation” adds to Rockefeller’s advantage.  Patman said, “The Foundations are the best investments the Rockefeller family could have made.”

A family member, Senator Nelson Aldrich, shepherded the General Education Board charter through Congress.  The Rockefeller Foundation charter proved more difficult.  It was a flagrant effort to evade government decrees against the Standard Oil monopoly, but was finally pushed through in 1913 by Sen. Robert F. Wagner of N.Y., setting aside $50 million in Standard Oil of New Jersey stock for “charitable work”.  The Rockefeller Foundation charter was signed on May 22, 1913.  Its incorporators were John D. Rockefeller, John D.Rockefeller Jr.;  Henry Pratt Judson, of the Lyman and Pratt families, president of University of Chicago; Simon Flexner, educated at Universitv of Berlin and Univ. of Strasbourg, had served with Rockefeller Institute since 1903 as prof. of medicine;  Starr Jameson, “personal counsel to John D. Rockefeller in his benevolences”;  Jerome D. Greene, secretary of Harvard Corp. 1910-11, banker with Lee Higginson of London, 1912-18; sec. Reparations commission at Paris Peace Conference;  Wickliffe Rose, prof. Peabody College, secretary Peabody Educational Fund, trustee of Slater Fund and General Education Board;  and Charles W. Eliot, also of the Lyman family, married Ellen Peabody, educated in Germany, president emeritus of Harvard.  An offshoot, the China Medical Board, secured Standard Oil the market for “oil for the lamps of China”, and gave the family entree into the highly profitable Asiatic drug trade.  The breakthrough was obtained after they financed the rise to power of the Soong family, who created modern China.

The list of officers of the Rockefeller Foundation from 1913-63 reveals a great deal about this organization.  The four chairmen of the board have been John D. Rockefeller. Jr. 1917,1939, Walter D. Stewart, 1939-50, John Foster Dulles, 1950-52, and John D. Rockefeller 3rd, 1952-63.

Walter D. Stewart served with Bernard Baruch on the War Industries Board in 1918, was with the Federal Reserve Board from 1922-25, and then joined the law firm of Case, Pomery, a Rockefeller firm.  He was economic adviser to the Bank of England 1928-30, Special Adviser to Bank for International Settlements 1931, Presidential Council of Economic Advisors for Eisenhower 1953-56, and later president of the Institute for Advanced Study.  In this list of legal and financial posts, one is struck by the conspicuous absence of any “charitable” endeavours.

John Foster Dulles, as senior partner of the law firm of Sullivan and Cromwell, carried on the firm’s traditional involvement in promoting wars and revolutions.  Few Americans know that Sullivan & Cromwell’s intrigues made the Panama Canal possible.

A 736 page volume, “The Story of Panama, the U.S. House Hearings on Panama in 1913,” offers hundreds of pages of documentation proving that William Nelson Cromwell, founder of the firm, and Dulles’ mentor, instigated and promoted the Panamanian Revolution for J.P. Morgan and J & W Seligman.  Morgan subsequently received $40 million in gold from the U.S. Treasury, the largest check it had ever drawn to that time.  $35 million of this sum was clear profit.  President Theodore Roosevelt sued the New York World for libel for printing some of the facts about himself and Cromwell.  The case was unanimously thrown out of court by the Supreme Court.

We find in “The Roosevelt Panama Libel Case Against the N.Y. World” the following :

    “On Oct. 3, 1908, the Democratic National Committee was considering the advisability of making public a statement that William Nelson Cromwell in connection with M. Bunau-Varilla, A French speculator, had formed a syndicate at the time when it was quite evident that the U.S. would take over the rights of French bondholders in the DeLesseps Canal, and that this syndicate included among others Charles P. Taft, brother of William Howard Taft, and Douglas Robinson, brother-in-law of President Theodore Roosevelt.  These financiers invested their money because of a full knowledge of the intention of the U.S. Government to acquire the French property at a price of about $40 million and thus – because of the alleged information from Government sources – were enabled to reap a rich profit.”

On Aug. 29, 1908, the Democratic National Committee issued a statement from its headquarters in Chicago identifying Cromwell as “William Nelson Cromwell of New York, the great Wall Street lawyer, attorney for the Panama Canal combine, Kuhn Loeb Co., the Harriman interests, the sugar trust, the Standard Oil trust et al.”

Thus the Democratic leaders identified Cromwell as the lawyer for the seven men who controlled America for the Rothschilds.  The Democrats continued :  “In Sept. 1904, during the absences of Secretary Taft from Washington, Mr. Cromwell, a private citizen practically ran the War Dept. John F. Wallace, Chief Engineer of the Panama Canal, testified before the Senate Committee on Feb. 5, 1905, ‘Cromwell appeared to me to be a dangerous man’.”

The House Hearings devoted many pages to Cromwell’s activities, well worth anyone’s reading, including damning testimony from Congressman Rainey :

    “ The revolutionists were in the pay of the Panama Railroad & Steamship Co., a New Jersey corporation.  The representative of that corporation was William Nelson Cromwell.  He was the revolutionist who promoted and made possible the revolution on the Isthmus of Panama.  At that time he was a shareholder in the railroad and its general counsel in the United States.  William Nelson Cromwell – the most dangerous man this country has produced since the days of Aaron Burr – is a professional revolutionist.”

John Foster Dulles, chairman of the board of the Rockefeller Foundation, inherited the mantle of Cromwell as the most dangerous man in America.  A member of the Rockefeller family through his marriage to Janet Pomeroy Avery, he was secretary to his uncle, Secretary of State Robert Lansing, at the Paris Peace Conference.  Thomas Lamont, partner of J.P. Morgan, wrote of Dulles at that time, “All of us placed great reliance upon John Foster Dulles.”

Dulles later turned up in Germany with Baron Kurt von Schroder to guarantee Hitler the funds to take over Germany.  U.S. Ambassador to Germany William Dodd writes in his Diary, Dec. 4, 1933, “John Foster Dulles, legal Counsel for associated American banks, called this afternoon to give an account of claims being urged on behalf of bondholders against German cities and corporations, more than a billion dollars.  He seemed very clever and resolute.”  Ron Pruessen, in his biography of Dulles, mentions Dulles’ “secret discussions with the German Cabinet Dec. 1933 and Jan. 1934 in Berlin.”  Pruessen lists Dulles’ banking clients during the 1920s, “J.P. Morgan, the national City Co., Kuhn, Loeb & Co., Dillon Read, Guaranty Trust, Lee Higginson, and Brown Bros Harriman.”  Dulles had a legal monopoly on Wall Street.

John Foster Dulles never lost his penchant for starting wars.  How many Americans know that it was John Foster Dulles who sent a telegram from Tokyo to President Truman’s advisers, “If it appears that the South Koreans cannot repulse the attack, then we believe that U.S. force should be used.”  Although Dulles never revealed who “we” included, this telegram set off our involvement in the Korean War.

Among the presidents of the Rockefeller Foundation, we find George E. Vincent, who was president of the Chautauqua Institution.  He served with Herbert Hoover on the Commission for Relief in Belgium;  Max Mason, president of the University of Chicago, to which the Rockefellers gave some $400 million;  Raymond Blaine Fosdick, who served as secretary to the League of Nations, 1919-20, later was official biographer of John D. Rockefeller;  his brother Harry Emerson Fosdick, who was pastor of Rockefeller’s church;  Chester I. Barnard, president of AT&T, director of the U.S. Telephone Agency during World War I; Dean Rusk, who served two presidents as Secretary of State;  and J. George Harrar, who was Andrew D. White professor at Cornell.

The Secretaries of the Rockefeller Foundation are:  Jerome D. Greene, who was secretary to the president of Harvard 1901-05, and on the board of Harvard Overseers 1911-1950, secretary of the Reparations Commission under Bernard Baruch at the Paris Peace Conference 1919, general manager of the Rockefeller Institute of Medical Research 191-1939, director of Brookings Institution, 1928-1945, and chairman of the notorious Rockefeller financed Institute of Pacific Relations, of which Laurence Rockefeller was secretary, and which had close relations with the Soviet spy Richard Sorge in Japan;  Edwin R. Embree, who set up the Julius Rosenwald Foundation in 1917 “for the wellbeing of mankind”, seven of whose trustees were identified as members of Communist front organizations.

Vice presidents of the Rockefeller Foundation since 1913 include;  Roger S. Greene, the organizer of the Committee to Defend America by Aiding the Allies, whose purpose was to involve us in World War II and who served with the Dept. of State from 1940-44;  and Alan Gregg, who served with the British Expeditionary Force 1917-19.

All of these officers also are listed as directors of the Rockefeller Foundation.  Other directors include;  The Lord Franks, British Ambassador to the U.S. 1948-52, a key member of the London Connection which operates the United States as a colony of the British Empire;  he is a director of the Rhodes Trust, the Schroder Bank, visiting professor at the University of Chicago, chairman of Lloyd’s Bank, and presently chancellor of East Anglia University;  Charles Evans Hughes, governor of New York, presidential candidate who is believed to have actually defeated Woodrow Wilson in 1916, later Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, appointed to that post by his good friend Herbert Hoover; James R. Angell, chmn National Research Council.  1919-20, president of the Carnegie Corp., president of Yale (his daughter is Mrs. William Rockefeller);  he was a director of New York Life and NBC;  Trevor Arnett, president of the International Board of Education;  Harry Pratt Judson, president Univ. of Minnesota, president American University in China, director of Rockefeller’s China Medical Board;  Vernon Kellogg, Herbert Hoover’s assistant in the U.S. Food Administration, during World War I and the American Relief Administration 1919-21, later secretary National Research Council and trustee of Brookings Instn;  Starr Murphy, who lists himself in Who’s Who as “the personal counsel and representative of John D. Rockefeller in his bevenolences”;  Wickliffe Rose, director of public health, Rockefeller Foundation 1913-23;  president Peabody College 1892-02, agent Peabody Education Fund 1907-15, Rockefeller Sanitary Commission and Southern Educational Board 1909-15, International Health Board 1913-28, president General Education Board 1913-28, International Education Board 1923-28, director Red Cross and Atlantic Council; A. Barton Hepburn, Supt. Banks N.Y. State 1880-83, chief bank examiner N.Y. 1888-92, Comptroller U.S. Army 1892-93, vice pres. National City Bank 1897-99, president Chase Natl Bank 1899-1922, member Federal Advisory Council, Federal Reserve System, 1918, Director N.Y. Life, Sears, Woolworth, Studebaker, Texas Co.;  Julius Rosenwald, set up Rosenwald Foundation to carry on Peabody fund agitation in the South, “total involvement”;  he also gave $700,000 to Rockefeller’s University of Chicago, was trustee Baron de Hirsch Fund, Zionist settlement program;  Martin A. Ryerson, president board of trustees University of Chicago, trustee Carnegie Institution;  Karl T. Compton, assigned to American Embassy Paris 1918, he was chmn U.S. Radar Mission to USSR 1943, spec. rep. secretary of War 1943-44, spec. advsr atomic development 1945, achieved immortality as the man who told Pres. Truman to drop the atomic bomb on Japan, the first use of this horror weapon, also director of Ford Foundation, Sloan Kettering Institute, Royal Society of London; John W. Davis, lawyer for Morgan and Rockefeller, Ambassador to Britain 1918-21, Democratic candidate president 1924;  John Sloan Dickey, with Dept. State 1940-45, president Dartmouth, served on President’s Commission on Civil Rights; Harold W. Dodds, president Princeton, was Herbert Hoover’s executive secretary U.S. Food Administration 1917-19, trustee Brookings Institution and Carnegie Foundation, director Prudential Insurance;  Lewis W. Douglas, grad. Oxford, married Peggy Zinsser, Director of Budget 1933-34, president American Cynamid, Ambassador to Great Britain 1947, chairman of board Metropolitan Life, director General Motors, Homestake Mining Co.;  Orvil Dryfoos, who married Marion Sulzberger and became chairman of New York Times, trustee Baron de Hirsch Fund;  Lee A. DuBridge, president California Institute of Technology, trustee Rand Corp. member U.S. Atomic Energy Commission, awarded the King’s Medal for service to Great Britain 1943;  David Leon Edsall, dean Harvard Medical School 1918-35;  Charles William Eliot, who married Ellen Peabody, studied European educational methods, president of Harvard for many years, promoted Hegelian school of determinism;  Simon Flexner who studied at Univ. of Berlin, Univ. of Strasburg, set up Rockefeller Institute of Medical Research, member Royal Society of London, many medical societies; Douglas Freeman, editor Richmond News Leader, director Woodrow Wilson Foundation, Equitable Life;  Herbert S. Gasser, organized Chemical Warfare Service 1918, fellow Royal Society, London and Edinburgh; Frederick T. Gates, lists himself as “business and benevolent representative John D. Rockefeller 1893-1912; Walter S. Gifford, organized U.S. Council Natl Defense 1916-18 formed to involve us in World War I, invited bv Col. House to serve on U.S. Inter Allied Council 1918, president AT&T, chairman of board of Carnegie Institution;  Robert F. Goheen, president Princeton 1957-72, Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, Smithsonian Institution, Institute of International Education, Dreyfus Fund, board of overseers Harvard Univ. Carnegie Foundation;  Herbert Spencer Hadley, as atty gen. of Missouri prosecuted Standard Oil, they then backed him for Governor, he served from 1909-13;  Wallace K. Harrison, architect Rockefeller Center and UN Building;  Theodore Hesburgh, president Notre Dame Univ., Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, Carnegie Foundation, Ford Foundation, Rockefeller Bros Fund, Hoover Commission;  Ernest M. Hopkins, asst. to Sec. of War 1918, Office of Procurement & Management 1941, president Darthmouth 1916-45;  Arthur A. Houghton, chain Corning Glass, office Price Management 1941-42, adv. com. on arts Federal Reserve System, director New York Life, U.S. Trust, J.P. Morgan Library;  Clark Kerr, pres. Univ. of California 1952-73;  Robert A. Lovett, married Adele Brown, of Brown Bros;  he was partner Brown Bros Harriman 1926-61, spec. asst Sec. of War 1940-41, Sec. War for Air 1941-45, Under, Sec. State 1947-49, replaced James A. Forrestal as Secretary of Defense when Forrestal fell from window at Naval Hospital, served as Sec. Defense 195-52, director Royal Globe Insurance of London, N.Y. Life, Freeport Sulphur, chairman Union Pacific, director Carnegie Instn;  his father, judge Robert S. Lovett was attorney for UP, advised Harriman and Kahn not to answer, questions about their stock dealings, all records burned in 1911; Benjamin McKelway, editor Washington Star;  Henry Allen Moe, Rhodes Scholar, ran Guggenheim Foundation for many years, barrister of Inner Temple, London, chmn Museum, of Modern Art set up by Rockefeller family, also Natl Endowment for the Humanities;  William Myers, director Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y., pres. Committee on Foreign Aid 1947, director Carnegie Foundation, Arco, Smith Corona, Continental Can, Grand Union, Mutual Life; Thomas I. Parkinson, adj Gen. U.S. Army 1918-19, chairman Equitable Life, Chase Natl Bank, ATT, Borden;  Thomas Parran, Surgeon General U.S. 1936-48; Alfred N. Richards, staff British Medical Research 1917-18, organized U.S, Chemical Warfare Service 1918;  Dean Rusk, Rhodes Scholar, joined Dept. State 1946, important role with John Foster Dulles in involving U.S. in Korean War, asst. Sec. War 1946-47, UN Affairs Dept. State 1947-49, president Rockefeller Foundation 1950-60, Secretary of State 1961-69;  Geoffrey S. Smith, married into Coolidge family, counsel Natl Refugee Commission 1940, OPM 1941, War Production Board 1942, pres. Girard Trust, director Bell Telephone;  Robert G. Sproull, pres. Univ. of Calif. his brother Allan was president Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y. for many years, Robert was director Institute of International Education, Carnegie Foundation, American Group on Allied Reparations 1945,Citizens Committee for the Marshall Plan, Institute of Pacific Relations;  Frank Stanton, OWI 1942-45, president of CBS for many years;  Robert T. Stevens, chairman of family firm J.T. Stevens, giant textile firm, director Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y., J.P. Morgan, General Electric, General Foods, New York Telephone, Secretary Army 1953-55, involved in McCarthy Hearings;  George D. Woods, chairman First Boston, Kaiser Steel, General Staff U.S. Army 1942-95, director New York Times;  Arthur M. Woods, asst. Sec. War World War I, director of Rockefeller firm Colorado Fuel & Iron, scene of massacre of workers, Ludlow massacre;  Owen D. Young, chairman General Electric, director RCA, American Foreign Power, General Motors, NBC, RKO, Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y., agent gen. for reparations payments 1919-24, chosen by Bernard Baruch; Winthrop Aldrich, Rockefeller family member, chairman Chase National Bank, director AT&T, International Paper, Metropolitan Life, Westinghouse, Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y., Rockefeller Center, served as Ambassador Great Britain 1953-57;  Barry Bingham, editor Louisville Courier-Journal, served in Europe 1942-45, special mission to France for ECA 1949-50;  Chester Bowles, founded ad agency Benton & Bowles, served with OPA, WPB WWII, ambassador to India 1951-53, Woodrow Wilson Foundation, partner Sen. William Benton;  Lloyd D. Brace, pres. First Natl Bank, director ATT, Gillette, John Hancock, Stone & Webster, U.S. Smelting;  Richard Bradfield, educated at Univ. of Berlin, married into Stillman family Guggenheim fellow, carried out Far Eastern policy for Rockefeller Foundation as head division of agriculture 1955-57; Dieter Bronk, pres. Rockefeller Institute Medical Research, Sloan Kettering Institute, received Order of British Empire;  William H. Claflin, treas. Harvard;  Ralph Bunche, educated at Harvard and London School of Economics, with British section OSS 1941-44, Dept. State 1944-47, Dumbarton Oaks 1944, UN at San Francisco with Alger Hiss 1945, UN London 1945, Und. Sec UN 1947-71, Palestine Mediator 1948-after Count Bernadotte was assassinated by Begin;  C. Douglas Dillon born Switzerland 1909, director U.S. & Foreign Securities 1937-63, chairman Dillon Read 1946-53, Ambassador to France 1953-57, under Sec. State 1958-60, helped Bechtel obtain Arabian contracts (Bechtel later bought out his family firm, Dillon Read), Secretary of Treasury 1960-65, is trustee Brookings Instn, Hoover Institution, Heritage Foundation, his daughter is Princess Joan of Luxembourg, married into family which is direct descendant of William of Orange who chartered the Bank of England;  Edward Robinson, was with Peabody Co., Spencer Trask Co. treasurer Rockefeller Foundation & General Education Board 1938-62;  Kenneth Wernimont, joined Institute of International Education 1937, Dept. of Agriculture 1938-46 in Latin America, Mexican missions for Rockefellers;  Charles W. Cole, pres. Amherst, Ambassador to Chile 1961-64, director Charles E. Merrill Trust Thomas B. Applegate Jr. exec. secretary to John D. Rockefeller Jr., 1926-28, Rockefeller Foundation 1929-49;  Charles B. Fahs, OSS 1942-46, chief Far East Division of Dept. of State;  Edmund E. Day, dean Wharton School of Finance U. Pa 1912-29, Guggenheim fellow, president 1933-39 Natl Bureau of Economic Research set up by Rockefellers.

The 1981 list of Rockefeller Foundation trustees also includes James C. Fletcher, whose “charitable” background is listed in Who’s Who as “Naval ordinance 1940”, and forty years of subsequent experience in guided missiles and strategic weapons, with Hughes Aircraft 1948-54, guided missiles with Ramo-Wooldridge 1954-58, Aerojet General 1960-71, chmn Minuteman 1961, military aircraft board 1964-67, strategic weapons board 1959-61, chmn Naval Warfare panel 1967-73, and board of American Ordinance Assn. Another 1981 trustee is James D. Wolfensohn, who serves as president J. Henry Schroder Banking Corp. N.Y., and its parent company, Schroders Ltd. of London.

Examining the dominant members of the Rockefeller Foundation, we find men whose lives have been devoted to war and revolution, chemical warfare, international intrigue, and mass murder;  we find the chairman of the board was John Foster Dulles, who inherited the title of “most dangerous man in America” from his mentor, William Nelson Cromwell;  Dulles obtained crucial financing for Hitler, and sent the key telegram involving the U.S. in the Korean War, while his brother, a director of Schroder Bank, set up the CIA;  we find Karl T. Compton, who gave the word to drop the atomic bomb on Japan in 1945 and unleashed the horror of atomic warfare on the entire world (he was also trustee of Ford Foundation);  we find Lord Franks, key member of the Rhodes Trust, the Schroder Bank; what we do not find is anyone who has ever engaged in any charitable endeavor.  The Rockefeller directors of what is properly the “Rockefeller Syndicate” interlock with the nation’s major banks, corporations, universities and government departments.  This is the network which illegally rules America, which, by its tax evasion, places a tremendous tax burden on all American taxpayers, and which makes our elections a farce because these men determine all policies which are implemented in the United States.

Through the Sealantic Fund, the Rockefellers control American schools of theology and the religious institutions of America;  through the Rockefeller Bros Fund they control government policy.  In 1958, the Rockefeller Bros Fund convened American leaders to urge greater military spending;  the group included Gen. Lucius Clay of Lehman Bros., former chief of U.S. forces in Europe;  Gordon Dean of the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission;  Deverux C. Josephs of J.P. Morgan Co.;  Henry Luce of Time Mag. Thomas B. McCabe, churn Federal Reserve Board of Governors; Anna M. Rosenberg, secretary to Bernard Baruch. and Asst. Sec. Defense (she married Julius Rosenberg), was on Social Security Board 1936-43, charter member of New Deal Administration, War Manpower Commission 1942-45, trustee of Ford Foundation and Rockefeller Foundation, later married Paul Hoffman, head of ECA;  Dean Rusk of the Rockefeller Foundation;  David Sarnoff, founder of RCA;  Henry Kissinger;  and Roswell Gilpatrick, und. Sec. Air Force 1951-53.  Gilpatric was partner of the Kuhn, Loeb law firm of Cravath de Gersdorff Swaine and Wood 1931-61, Yale Corp.  Woodrow Wilson Foundation;  his brother Chadbourne was a Rhodes Scholar, OSS Europe World War II, and CIA 1947 to present;  another brother, Donald, was on the staff of Natl City Bank, Board of Economic Warfare 1943-43, economic advisor Allied Headquarters during World War II, U.S. Member UNRRA, dir. ECA 1948, now director of Olin Matheson and Winchester Arms.

Every American worker is regularly reminded of one Rockefeller Foundation “boon to mankind” when he receives his mutilated pay check with the “withholding tax” ripped from it. In 1943, at the height of World War II, Congress passed an “emergency” wartime tax bill, the Current Tax Payment act of 1943.  Enacted on June 9, 1943, the bill became known as the Withholding Tax.  The “emergency” ended some forty years ago, and in the intervening decades the bill has been and it is illegal.  It is illegal because it is not “withholding” and because it is not a tax.  Since it is not what it claims to be, it cannot be enforced, as it has no legal standing.  In legal terms, the withholding tax is a garnishee.  Webster defines a garnishee as a legal notice served with a writ of attachment to attach the wages of a debtor on behalf of a creditor.  However, the withholding tax is not a legal notice served with a writ of attachment, nor is it issued by any court, and is not collectible under U.S. law.  Second, the “debt”, or tax, can only be established on the annual return at then end of the taxable year, as provided by law.  IRS claims that the withholding tax establishes “the liability at the source”.  However, no debt has been established at the time of collection.

The withholding tax is also illegal because it was enacted into law as the result of a conspiracy by persons who concealed their motives and their allegiances.  Beardsley Ruml, who foisted the plan on Congress, told a New Yorker reporter that the withholding tax plan originated at a luncheon of “intellectuals” at the luxurious Plaza Hotel.  He refused to identify any of the other conspirators.  Fortune said of him,

    “Beardsley Rural of pay-as-you-go fame (characterized by Congressman Wright Patman as protecting the first crop of war millionaires), is beyond a doubt one of the most mentally agile and popular men in American history.  Like many other interesting personalities, the treasurer of Macy’s, chairman of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York and eminent fiscal planner is a far from simple character.  The former dean of social sciences at the Univ. of Chicago later worked for the Carnegie Corp.  In 1922 the Rockefellers made the 28-year old Ruml director of the Laura Spelman Rockefeller Memorial ($80 million).  The Memorial had been founded for charitable aid to women, but Mr. Rural, arguing that the welfare of the individual depends on the welfare of the whole society, threw the organization and $25 million of the funds behind the social sciences.”

Ruml’s idea of the withholding tax is suggested in his book.  “Government Business and Values”, p. 179, “It is evident that the progress of science, technology and education will force important changes in our personal, social and economic relationships.  To meet these changes, government must change and modify the laws, rules and regulations under which we live.”  Note that Ruml says “force” changes, by “government” decree.  This is the entire foundation program, to impose by force their will on the American electorate, in a criminal syndicalist conspiracy against the wellbeing of every American.

The 1971 list of trustees of the Rockefeller Foundation shows it continues to be the ruling hierarchy of the U.S.  It includes W. Michael Blumenthal, and C. Douglas Dillon, both of whom served as Secretaries of the Treasury;  Robert F. Goheen, president of Princeton; Vernon Jordan, the token black;  Robert V. Roosa, and Cyrus Vance, Secretary of State under Carter.  Roosa is a founding member and secretary of the Trilateral commission.  While he was on the staff of the Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y., Roosa trained a group known as the “Roosa Bloc”, his chief protege being Paul Volcker, who, as chairman of the Federal Reserve Board of Governors, unleashed a ruinous recession in the U.S. with 20% interest rates and 25% inflation.  Of course the banks profited handsomely while driving millions of Americans into bankruptcy.  The New York Times reported that David Rockefeller and Roosa “suggested” to Carter that he appoint Volcker as chairman of the Federal Reserve Board.  Roosa is a partner of Brown Bros. Harriman, director of Texaco, American Express, Owen Corning Fiberglass, director National Bureau of Economic Research, trustee Sloan Kettering Institute, and chairman of Brookings Institution.

Brookings Institution was incorporated in 1927 by Frederic A. Delano, 2244 S. St NW Washington D.C.;  Harold G. Moulton, 3700 Oliver St. NW, Washington, a Univ. of Chicago economist;  and Leo S. Rowe, who had been asst. Secretary Treasury 1917-19, working closely with Eugene Meyer and the War Finance Corp. chief of Latin American div. Dept. of State 1919-20, director Pan American Union 1920-36.

The Brookings Institution was founded by Robert S. Brookings born 1850, unmarried, a St. Louis merchant and head of the Cupples Co. which revolutionized the distribution of goods from railway stations.  In World War I, Brookings was Baruch’s assistant at the War Industries Board, which had dictatorial powers over American industrialists, and Chairman of the Price Fixing Committee of WIB.  An original trustee of Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Brookings set up the Brookings Garduate School of Economics, which merged with the Institute of Government Research and the Institute of Economics in 1927 to form the present Brookings Institution.  It is listed as “not a membership organization”, whose goal is “to set national priorities”, in short, to make government policy, which it does.  It rode into power with Roosevelt’s New Deal, hardly a surprising development, since its incorporator, Frederic A. Delano, was FDR’s uncle.  The present chairman, Robert V. Roosa, was preceded in that office by C. Douglas Dillon.  It has always been the forum of the world’s most powerful financiers.

In 1984, Brookings Institution originated a new program for the government, written by a team of 10 economists headed by Alice Rivlin, former director Congressional Budget Office.  Rivlin proposed that the income tax be replaced or augmented by a consumption tax laid upon all consumption, bequests and gifts.  In short, the traditionally leftwing Brookings Institution hopes to enact into law the illegal IRS technique of “composite net worth”, laying an income tax on citizens by estimating what they spend or consume, a “cash flow” tax as inescapable as the Rockefeller-Ruml withholding tax.  Their only goal is to grind the working man into hopeless poverty through ruthless extortion by government agents.

In 1978, corporations gave Brookings $95,000;  in 1984, this figure had jumped to $1.6 million.  Most of their $13 million budget continues to be paid by the major foundations, Ford, Rockefeller, Carnegie, Milbank Memorial Fund.  The foundations work together, not only because of their close interlocking, but because they have a common program.  That program was published by Karl Marx in 1848 as “The Communist Manifesto”:

    * Abolition of all property in land.
    * Application of all rents of land to public purposes.
    * A heavy progressive or graduated income tax.
    * Abolition of all right of inheritance.
    * Confiscation of property of emigrants and rebels.
    * Centralization of credit in the hands of the state, by means of a national bank, with state capital an exclusive monopoly.
    * Extension of factories and instruments of production owned by the state, bringing into cultivation of waste lands,and improvement of the soil generally in accordance with a common plan.
    * Equal obligation of all to work.
    * Establishment of industrial armies, especially for agriculture.
    * Combination of agriculture with manufacturing industries.
    * Gradual abolition of distinction between town and country, by more equitable distribution of population over the country.
    * Free education for all children in public schools.
    * Combination of education with industrial production.
    * Abolition of child labour in its present form.

The foundations never oppose or contradict a single plank of the Communist Manifesto.  The program has given us “vocational training” instead of education, which is a different form of child labour.

Present directors of Brookings include Louis W. Cabot, of Cabot Corp., director of Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, R.R. Donnelley, Owen Corning Fiberglass, chmn of board of Harvard Overseers, and Natl Committee for U.S. China Trade.  He served with OPA and WPB during World War II, later with ECA and UN Council FAO; Barton M. Biggs, with E.F. Hutton, Morgan Stanley, Rand McNally, now director of Lehrman Institute;  Edward W. Carter, chairman Carter Hawley Hale Stores, trustee of the billion dollar James Irvine Foundation in California, Harvard Board of Overseers, Woodrow Wilson Institute, AT$T, Delmonte, Lockheed, Southern Cal Edison, Pacific Mutual Life Ins.;  Frank T. Cary, chairman IBM, director J.P. Morgan, ABC, Morgan Guaranty Trust, Merck, Texaco, Rockefeller Univ. Museum of Modern Art;  William T. Coleman Jr, former Sec. transportation;  John B Debutts former chairman ATT; Roger W. Heyns, director Kaiser Steel, Levi Strauss, Times Mirror Corp., Norton Simon Museum, James Irvine Fndtn;  Carla A. Hills, former Sec. HUD – her husband is chairman SEC, she is on board of IBM, American Airlines, Trilateral Commission, Woodrow Wilson School, Stanford, & Norton Simon Museum;  Lane Kirkland, head of the CIO;  Bruce K. McLaury, president of Brookings, was with Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y. 1958-69, dep. und. sec. Treasury for monetary affairs 1969-71, president Federal Reserve Bank of Minnesota 1971-77, member Trilateral Commission;  Robert S. McNamara, former Secretary of Defense, president of the World Bank; Arjay Miller, also was with Ford Motor, director Washington Post, TWA, Andrew Mellon Foundation;  Donald S. Perkins;  Eugene R. Black, former president World Bank;  Win Mc. Martin Jr. former chairman Federal Reserve Board of Governors;  Robert Brookings Smith;  Sidney Stein Jr., Chicago banker, Federal Bureau of Budget 1941-45, Presidential Consultant on Budget 1961-67, committee on Foreign Aid;  Robert D. Calkins, Stanford Food Research Institute 1925-32. General Education Board 1997-52, president Brookings 1952-67, was with the NRA and agricultural administration 1933-35, director Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y. 1943-49, War Labor Board, 1942-45, OPA and War Dept. 1942;  Warren M. Shapleigh, pres. Ralston Purina, director J.P. Morgan, Morgan Guaranty Trust, Brown Group First Natl Bank St. Louis;  James D. Robinson III, chairman AMAX, Bristol Myers, Coca Cola, Union Pacific, Trust Co. of Ga., was asst to pres. Morgan Guaranty Trust 1961-68, trustee Rockefeller Univ.

The heavy representation of Morgan and Rockefeller directors on the board of Brookings explains the relentless drive of the “big rich” to increase taxes and government control of the average American citizen.  The Business section of the New York Times April 15, 1984, long in advance of the election, carried a headline story on the Business page that “Whoever Wins in November, There Will Still be a $100 Billion Increase for U.S. Taxpayers.”

Another major U.S. foundation, the Russell Sage Foundation, was incorporated in 1907 by Daniel Coit Gilman and Cleveland H. Dodge.  A director of National City Bank, Dodge masterminded the Presidential campaign of Woodrow Wilson, after subsidizing his academic career at Princeton with $5000 a year from himself and Moses Pyne, grandson of the founder of National City Bank.

In 1980, the Russell Sage Foundation had assets of $52 million, and expenditures of $2 million.  Sage was a Wall Street speculator who made a fortune in railroad stocks.  Nicolson’s biography of Dwight Morror notes that “It has always been a tradition that the partners of J.P. Morgan should engage in all forms of public and charitable activity.  Morrow was a trustee of Russell Sage Foundation, director Natl Bureau of Economic Research, N.Y. Commission of Re-Employment, and Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.  He was a director of General Electric and Bankers Trust.”

The present chairman of Russell Sage Foundation is Herma Hill Kaye, leading Women’s Rights organizer, trustee of the Rosenberg Foundation;  president is Marshall A. Robinson, also is director of Ford Foundation and director of Herbert Hoover’s Belgian American Educational Foundation; directors of Russell Sage are Robert McCormick Adams – he was recently named to replace S. Dillon Ripley as head of the Smithsonian (Ripley was an OSS agent 1942-45, Guggenheim fellow, Fulbright fellow, Natl Science Fndtn fellow);  Adams’ wife Ruth was principal organizer of Eaton’s Pugwash Conferences which were run by the KGB. Adams is moving into a new $485,000 mansion voted him by the Smithsonian board - the “new class” likes to live well;  William D. Carey, chairman US-USSR Trade & Economic Council, received a Rockefeller public service award 1964;  Earl F. Cheit, dean of School of Business Administration, U.C. at Berkeley – Cheit is also director of Mitre corp., program officer Ford Foundation and council of Carnegie Institution; Carl Kaysen, economist with Natl Bureau of Economic Research, was with OSS 1942, prof. Harvard 1946-66, Institute for Advanced Study 1966-70, lecturer London School of Economics, spl. asst to President Kennedy for national security, Carnegie Commission, Paley lecturer Hebrew University, and director of Polaroid (financed by James Paul Warburg), trustee German Marshall Fund, Fulbright scholar London School of Economics, Guggenheim fellow, Ford Foundation fellow;  Frederick Mosteller, spec. economist War Dept. 1942-43, Guggenheim fellow, Myrdal Prize;  John S. Reed, chairman Santa Fe Industries, Kraft, Northern Trust, Dart & Kraft, Atchison Topeka Santa Fe RR;  Oscar M. Ruebhausen, atty Lend Lease Administration 1942-44, gen. counsel OSRD Washington 1944-46, partner of law firm of Debevoise Plimpton since 1937, director Equitable Life, International Development Bank, chmn UN Day NY, Hudson Institute.

The directors of the major foundations have been particularly active in wartime positions, even though they seem to have little experience in charitable endeavours.  Beardsley Rural was a trustee of Russell Sage Foundation from 1928-33.  For many years the most prominent figure on Sage’s board was Frederic A. Delano, who was horn in Hong Kong, where his father, Captain Warren Delano, was engaged in the opium trade.  An uncle of Franklin D. Roosevelt, Delano was an original member of the Federal Reserve Board of Governors in 1914, and was later named by his nephew as Governor of the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond.  He was an original incorporator of Brookings Institution, Carnegie Institution, and Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, director of the Smithsonian Museum, Commission for Relief in Belgium, and Belgian American Educational Foundation set up by Herbert Hoover in World War I, chmn Natl Planning Board 1934-43.  His wife’s sister married Ed Burling, who founded the Washington law firm of Covington Rc Burling, whose partners later included Dean Acheson and Donald Hiss, brother of Alger.  Frederic A. Delano married Mathilda Peasley of Chicago;  Edward Burling married her sister Louise.  They were the daughters of a railroad tycoon, James C. Peasley of the Burlington Railroad, also president of the National State Bank.  Judge J. Harry Covington and Edward Burling founded the law firm of Covington and Burling in Washington in 1919.  Covington, a Maryland congressman, had been appointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Washington, D.C., by Woodrow Wilson as a reward for voting for the passage of the Federal Reserve Act.  In 1918, Wilson appointed Covington as United States Railroad Commissioner.  Covington was a director of Kennecott Copper and Union Trust.  Wilson had also appointed Edward Burling chief counsel of the U.S. Shipping Board.  He served in this post from 1917-1919, working closely with Herbert Hoover and Prentiss Gray, later of J. Henry Schroder Co.  Delano’s sister was Mrs. Price Collier of Tuxedo Park, N.Y.;  his son-in-law was James L. Houghtaling, who was special attache at the American Embassy in Petrograd during the Bolshevik Revolution in 1917 (he later wrote Diary of the Russian Revolution) Federal Emergency Administration 1933, Commissioner of Naturalization and Immigration 1937-90, War Finance, Dept of the Treasury 1944-46;  chairman Fair Employment Board Civil Service Commission 1949-52 - his mother was a Peabody of Boston.

The first board of directors of Russell Sage Foundation consisted of Daniel Coit Gilman, Helen Gould, Margaret Sage and Dwight Morrow.

Although the name of Andrew Carnegie looms large on the roster of American foundations, for many years the five Carnegie foundations have been mere appendages of the Rockefeller Foundation.  Carnegie sold his steel interests to J.P. Morgan and the Rothschilds for El billion, but was not permitted to walk away with the money;  like Cecil Rhodes, Rockefeller, and others, he was directed to put it into foundations which would carry out the program of the World Order.  The Carnegie Institution of Washington was incorporated in 1909 by Daniel Coit Gilman, Cleveland H. Dodge, Frederic A. Delano, Andrew Dickson White, and Elihu Root, Darius Ogden Mills and William E. Morrow.  Note that the original incorporators include two of the three incorporators of the Russell Trust, Gilman and White.  In 1921, the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace was incorporated by Frederic A. Delano, Robert S. Brookings, Elihu Root, who became its first president, John W. Davis, Dwight Morrow, James T. Shotwell.  Thus we see that the major foundations were all organized by the same small group of people, bankers and lawyers who function as front men for the World Order.

James T. Shotwell ably represented the goals of the World Order for more than sixty years.  Born in Canada in 1874, he joined the staff of Columbia University in 1900 as a prof. of history.  In 1916 he was invited by Col. House to set up a study group, the Inquiry, with Walter Lippmnann, to “study postwar political economic historical and legal developments,” although we were not even in the war! This was the core of the American Commission to Negotiate Peace at Versailles which wrote the Peace Treaty.  In 1917, Shotwell became personal adviser to President Woodrow Wilson.  He was appointed official historian of the ACNP, and actually wrote the social security clauses of the Versailles Treaty.  He wrote a 150-volume history of World War I, published by Columbia.  He had become a close friend of Herbert Hoover during the war, and advised him on setting up the Hoover Institution.  Shotwell organized the International Labor Conference, and joined the Carnegie Endowment in 1924.  In 1941, Shotwell led a Committee which demanded the release of Communist Party leader Earl Browder.  He joined the State Dept. in 1940, serving until 1944.  When Franklin D. Roosevelt asked him to join the State Dept. team of Alger Hiss, Henry Wallace and Sumner Welles to organize the United Nations, Shotwell was already Chairman of the Commission to Study the Organization of the Peace, which he had set up in 1939, before the war started, just as he had done in 1916 !  Shotwell was Honorary Chairman of the San Francisco Conference to Organize the United Nations with Alger Hiss.  When Hiss was arrested, Shotwell succeeded him as President of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.

The trustees of CEIP in 1948 lists the ruling clique of America;  John W. Davis, Frederic A. Delano, John Foster Dulles, Dwight David Eisenhower, Douglas S. Freeman, Francis P. Gaines (president of Washington & Lee University), Alger Hiss, Philip C. Jessup.  David Rockefeller, and Eliot Wadsworth.  A key member, Philip C. Jessup had such a long record of association with Communist front groups that not a single Senator dared to vote for his confirmation as U.S. Representative to the UN in Oct. 1951.  President Truman stubbornly refused to withdraw his name, but sent him as an “alternate” delegate.  Jessup had been assistant to Elihu Root at the Hague Court;  he was Herbert Lehman’s Asst. Sec. General of UNRRA, whose deputy, Laurence Duggan later fell out of the window.  Jessup had represented the U.S. at the Bretton Woods Conference, and was Alger Hiss’ assistant in Charge of Judicial Organization at the UN San Francisco Conference.  Jessup was Chairman of the Pacific Council of the Institute of Pacific Relations, a hotbed of Communist intrigue and espionage.  IPR had financed the Soviet spy, Richard Sorge, when he set up his network in Japan.  Laurence Rockefeller served as secretary at the IPR meetings.  The McCarran Committee reported, “The IPR has been considered by the American Communist Party and by Soviet officials as an instrument of Communist policy, propaganda, and military intelligence.”  In June, 1945, the FBI raided the offices of IPR’s Amerasia Magazine, confiscated 1800 stolen confidential government documents, and arrested several Communist spies.  The following year, the Rockefeller Foundation gave IPR $233,000.  Jessup was a member of the wealthy Stotesbury family, partners of J.P. Morgan.  His brother John Jessup was a wealthy banker, president Equitable Trust Co., director of Coca Cola and Diamond State Telephone Co.

CEIP has offices in Washington, and in New York at 30 Rockefeller Plaza.  It has a $46 million endowment, and annual expenses of $3 million.  Its president is Thomas L. Hughes, who presided over the OSS Group at the Dept. of State after it had been disbanded by President Truman;  a Rhodes Scholar, he was legislative counsel for Hubcrt Humphrey 1955-58, adm. asst Chester Bowles, 1959-60, spl. asst to Secretary of State for Intelligence 1961-69, spec. ambassador, chief of mission, rank of ambassador London 1969-70;  he had previously served as judge advocate general USAF 1952-54.  Hughes is director of German Marshall Fund, USAF Academy, Ditchley Foundation, School of Foreign Service, Georgetown, Woodrow Wilson School, Princeton, Social Sciences Foundation, Hubert Humphrey Institute Public Affairs;  directors of CEIP are Larry Fabian, who directed Bureau of Intelligence State Dept.  1962, resident fellow Brookings Instn 1965-71;  Fabian is also director Middle East Institute, Hudson Institute, Institute of Strategic Studies, and Rockefeller Foundation;  John Chancellor, vice chmn NBC News, Moscow Correspondent 1960, Voice of America 1966-67; Harding F. Bancroft, a New York attorney who joined OYA 1941, Lend Lease Administration 1943, served as director UN Affairs Dept. of State 1945-53, is exec. vice president New York Times from 1953 to present; Thomas W. Braden, nationally syndicated columnist, whose wife Joan has been having an affair with Robert McNamara for three years (the World Order permits a certain degree of intimacy) – a longtime Rockefeller associate who was given one of the well-publicized Nelson Rockefeller “loans”, Braden is executive secretary Museum of Modern Art, served with the King’s Royal Rifles of Britian 1941-44;  Kingman Brewster, Wall Street lawyer with Winthrop Putnam Simpson & Roberts, was president of Yale 1961-67, Ambassador to England 1977-81, chmn English Speaking Union, National Endowment for Humanities, Kaiser Foundation;  Anthony J.A. Bryan, born in Mexico, naturalized 1947, now president of Gopperweld, a firm owned by Rothschilds Imetal Corp., and Federal Express, another Rothschild firm - Bryan served with RCAF 1914-5;  Richard A. Debs, Fulbright scholar, lawyer for Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y. 1960 to present, president Morgan Stanley 1976, FOMC 1973-76, chairman of Carnegie Hall;  Hedley Donovan, Rhodes Scholar, director of Ford Foundation, Trilateral Commission, senior advisor to President of the U.S. 1979-80, director Washington Post, Fortune, Time;  C. Clyde Ferguson, dean of law school al Harvard, legal adviser NAACP 1962 to present, personal adviser Gov. Rockefeller, 1959-64, Ambassador to Uganda 1970-72;  Lane Kirkland, president of CIO, also on board of Brookings, Rockefeller Foundation CFR;  George Cabot Lodge, son of Henry Cabot Lodge;  Barbara Warne Newell, president of Wellesley College, ambassador to UNESCO Paris 1979-81-her father was Colston Warne, founder of the consumer movement in the U.S., organized Consumers Union 1936 on clearly defined Marxist goals (the elimination of private brands replaced by “cooperative” brands, supported by radical journalists, trade unionists and academicians);  Consumers Union was organized by Warne, Arthur Kallet, Dewcy Palmer, Frank Palmer, an organizer with the IWW, James Gilman, Julius Hochman, Adelaide Schulkind.  Warne wrote his thesis about the “cooperative” movement for Paul Douglas at the University of Chicago.  After Consumers Union employees threatend to go on strike “they reluctantly decided to pay salaries 'competitive with capitalist organizations”;  Colston Warne was with the Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y. 1920-21, economist OPA 1944-96, Council of Economic Advisers to the President 1947-51, ACLU, Peoples Lobby;  Wesley Posvar, who recently figured in investigation of Air Force grants to his school;  he was with Strategic Planning Group USAF Headquarters, 1954-57, is a director of Rand Corp.;  Norman Ramsey, physicist, studied at Harvard and Oxford, MIT, was with MIT Radiation Laboratory & Los Alamos laboratory 1942-45 in development of atomic bomb, trustee Brookhaven Lab, physics dept. Harvard, Rockefeller U. NATO;  Benno C. Schmidt, managing partner J.H. Whitney Co.;  Jean Kennedy Smith;  Donald B. Straus, president American Arbitration Assn., Planned Parenthood, Institute of Advanced Study;  Leonard Woodcock, UAW, life member NAACP;  Charles J. Zwick, director Bureau of Budget 1965-69, director Johns Manville, Southern Bell Telephone, Rand Corp.

The Carnegie Corp. of New York has assets of $346 million, expenditures $13 million in 1980.  Chairman is Alan Pifer, educated at Groton, Harvard and Cambridge England.  He has been a director of American Ditchley Foundation since 1975, and is on the board of overseers of Harvard, chairman Presidential Task Force on Education, Presidential Committee of White House Fellowships, African American Institute, director Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y.– he was secretary U.S. Educational Com. in London 1998-53, director McGraw Hill;  exec. vice pres of Carnegie is David Zav Robinson, served with Office of Naval Research London 1959-60, prof. of physics Princeton 1970-76, atomic research.

The Carnegie Corporation was incorporated in 1911 by Andrew Carnegie and Elihu Root, who had been Secretary of War under McKinley and Secretary of Interior under Theodore Roosevelt, lawyer for J.P. Morgan, who took charge of the Carnegie fortune for the program of the World Order.

Directors of Carnegie Corp. include Richard H. Sullivan, asst. dean Harvard 1991-42, president Reed College 1956-57, director John & Mary Markle Foundation; John C. Taylor III, chmn Paul Weiss Rifkind; Jack G. Clarke, atty with Sullivan & Cromwell, counsel Standard Oil of New Jersey, Middle East representative SO, sr. vice pres EXXON since 1975, American Ditchley Fndtn., Aspen Institute;  Thomas R. Donahue, sec. treas. AFL-CIO, Natl Urban League;  David A. Hamburg, psychologist U.S. Army med. serv. since 1950, Natl Institute of Mental Health, head dept. psychiatry Stanford Univ 1961-72, Harvard study on aggression;  Helene L. Kaplan, lawyer with Webster & Sheffield, director Brandeis, Barnard College, Mitre Corp., John F. Guggenheim Fndtn, American Arbitration Assn – her husband Mark Kaplan, president Drexel Burnham & Lambert, controlled by the Belgian Rothschilds, president Engelhard Chemical, now attorney Skadden Arps Slate Meagher & Flom, director Philbro, Elgin, Grey Advertising, DFS Group Ltd. adv com. Center for Natl Policy Review, Unimax Corp., Marcade Group, Hong Kong;  Carl F. Mueller, Bankers Trust, Carl Loeb Rhoades, Cabot Corp., Macmillan, John S. Guggenheim Fndtn; John C. Whitehead, banker with Goldman Sachs since 1947, director Pillsbury, Crompton, Household Finance, Equitable Life, Loctite Corp., Dillard Dept. Stores, is on board Georgetown Center for Strategic Studies, and Republican Natl Finance Committee.

As president of the Carnegie Corp. Alan Pifer interlocks with many leading banking institutions, according to a special chart devoted to him in “Federal Reserve Directors: A Study of Corporate Influence”, an August 1976 staff report of the House Banking & Currency Committee, which shows he interlocks with Rockefeller Center, J. Henry Schroder Banking Corp., J. Henry Schroder Trust Co., J.P. Morgan Co., Equitable Life, Federal Reserve Bank of Boston and the Cabot Corp.

The Carnegie foundations also interlock with the John and Mary Markle Foundation, established 1927 with $50 million.  It dispenses largesse to journalists who espouse the goals of the World Order.  Markle was the biggest coal operator in the U.S., partners with the Roosevelt and Delano family in Kentania Coal Corp., which obtained millions of acres for a few cents an acre from impoverished residents of Kentucky and Tennessee, and hauled billions of dollars of coal from their holdings.  In 1933, Roosevelt called on Markle to help settle the coal strike.  The first president of Markle Foundation was Frank C. Vanderlip, member of the Jekyll Island team which wrote the Federal Reserve Act in 1910. Lloyd N. Morrissette is now president;  he has been vice pres. Carnegie Corp. since 1967, formerly chairman the Rand Corp., director American Council on Germany;  directors are Daniel Pomeroy Davison, son of F. Trubee Davison and Dorothy Peabody–he is president of U.S. Trust, director J.P. Morgan, Morgan Guaranty Trust, and Scovill;  Joel L. Fleishman who is also director of Fleishman Foundation, Ford Foundation, and Alfred P. Sloan Foundation;  Barbara Hauptfuhrer, wife of Robert P. (Schoenhut) Hauptfuhrer, he is vice pres. of Sun Oil;  F. Warren Hellman, has been with Lehman Bros. since 1959, president of Peabody International Co.;  Maximilian Kempner, lawyer, born in Berlin, member of the historic von Mendelsohn banking family, is director American Council on Germany; Gertrude Michelson, vice pres of Macy’s since 1947, director Chubb, Quaker Oats, Harper & Row, Federal Reserve Bank of N.Y., and Spelman College;  Richard M. Stewart, president of Anaconda.

The Carnegie and Markle Foundations also interlock with the American Council on Germany, founded in 1952, which exercises control over the “free” nation of West Germany.  Its director is David Klein, who has been in the U.S. Foreign Service since 1947, Russian Specialist at State Dept. since 1950, served in Moscow 1952-54, political officer in Bonn 1957-60, U.S. Minister to Berlin 1971-79. Together with the German Marshall Fund, it maintains tight control over German government, academic life, and communications in this militarily occupied country.  The $21 million German Marshall Fund, a branch of the CIA, is headquartered in Washington and spends $5 million a year supervising German affairs.  Its president is Frank Loy, born in Nuremberg.  His father’s name was Loewi, which he anglicized to the present spelling.  (Loy) came to the U.S. in 1939, studied at Harvard, joined the influential West Coast law firm of O’Melveny & Myers 1954-65, political director and spec. economist AID 1965-70, pres. Pennsylvania Co. 1978-79, vice pres. Pan Am Airways 1970-73, director Arvida Corp. (subsidiary Penn Central), Buckeye Pipeline Co., and Edgewater Oil Co. Chairman of the trustees of German Marshall Fund is Eugene B. Skolnikoff, Rhodes Scholar, director CEIP, Ford Foundation, Rockefeller Foundation 1963-65, chairman Center for International Studies, spec. asst to President of U.S. 1958-63 and 1977-81, president of Federation of Jewish Agencies, Hebrew Union College;  Irving Bluestone;  Harvey Brooks, prof. physics Harvard since 1950, director Raytheon;  Marion Edleman, head of legal div. NAACP, adv. council Martin Luther King Fndtn, Eleanor Roosevelt Institute, Yale Univ. Corp., received Whitney Young award.  Her husband Peter Edleman was law clerk for Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg, Judge Henry Friendly, spec. legal asst. Robert F. Kennedy 1964-68, would have been named Atty. Gen. in an RFK administration, is director of RFK Memorial, directed Edward Kennedy’s presidential campaign, was Ford Foundation fellow;  Robert Ellsworth, partner Lazard Freres, asst. to President of the U.S. 1969, Ambassador to NATO, 1969-70, deputy Sec. Defense 1976-77, Institute of Strategic Studies, Atlantic Institute, Atlantic Council;  Guido Goldman;  Carl Kaplan; John E. Kilgore Jr. banker with J.H. Whitney Co., Paine Webber, now chmn Cambridge Royalty Co. of Houston (whose directors are Frederic A. Bush, H. Haslam, Francis J. Rheinhardt Jr.).  Other directors of German Marshall Fund are Joyce Dannen Miller, dir. Amalgamated Clothing Workers Union since 1962, Planned Parenthood, ACLU, A. Philip Randolph Institute, Sidney Hillman Foundation, AFL-CIO, NAACP, Jewish Labor Committee, American Jewish Committee; Steven Muller, born in Hamburg, naturalized 1949, Rhodes Scholar, pres Johns Hopkins Univ., Center for International Studies, CSX Corp., vice chairman Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond;  John L. Siegenthaler, publisher Nashville Tennessean;  Richard C. Steadman, partner J.H. Whitney Co., intelligence analyst U.S. Govt. 1957-59, American Ditchley Foundation, Russell C. Train, judge U.S. Tax Court 1957-65, chief counsel House Ways & Means Committee 1953-54, EPA 1973-77, president World Wildlife Fund, director Union Carbide, Trilateral Commission, U.S. Commission for UNESCO.

These German associated groups had their origin in the Morgenthau Plan, which resolved to lay Germany waste after World War II.  They maintain ironclad censorship in Germany, continue to split Germany into two nations, in order to protect the borders of the Soviet Union (a primary concern), with ruthless economic exploitation of the German people at the hands of the World Order, and extort huge reparations payments from the German workers, who have already paid more than $30 billion.

The most tragic victims of the World Order’s network of foundations and universities are the nation’s youth.  Filled with hope and ambition, they attend colleges to prepare for careers, where their chief advisers are the foundation eunuchs.  They are carefully scrutinized to see if they can be useful to the World Order, in which case they may be given grants or fellowships, but the cruel fact is that unless they are fortunate enough to be born into a family connection with members of the World Order, or become protege of a eunuch, most doors will forever remain closed to them.  Despite their talents or ability, they will be relegated to joining the hewers of wood and the drawers of water for the rest of their lives.  At no time during their education will they be apprised of the fact that they are the victims of a cruel hoax, that success in business, drama, art or literature will be denied them because they do not have the required connection with the World Order.  The art scene is dominated by the New York art dealers, who in turn are dominated by the Museum of Modern Art, founded and controlled by the Rockefeller family.  The founders were Nelson Rockefeller, Abby Aldrich Rockefeller (wife of John D. Jr.), Blanchette Hooker, wife of John D. 3rd, and Lizzie Bliss.  Such is their power that they can declare empty beer cans or piles of rope or rocks to be Great Art, worth many thousands of dollars.  They achieve a dual purpose of destroying the creative life of the people while promoting the work of their favorite propagandists.  The new treasurer of the Smithsonian Museum, Ann Leven, was formerly treasurer of Museum of Modern Art, also senior vice president of corporate planning at Chase Manhattan Bank.

Nov. 1955 Fortune featured an article by William H. Whyte, “Where the Foundations Fall Down”, which pointed out that the foundations only grant funds to “big team” projects in institutions which are under their control.  Whyte says 76% of all foundation grants are made to these “team” projects, citing huge sums given to the Russian Research Center at Harvard by Carnegie, and Ford grants to the Center for Advanced Study in Behavioral Science at Stanford.  Foundation grants are rarely given to individuals, and most can be traced to some underlying propaganda drive, such as the $200,000 which the Rockefeller Foundation gave to establish the National Bureau of Economic Research, whose “studies” effectively dominate the world of American business today.

The involvement of the major foundations in military and espionage work is shown by the makeup of two powerful “think tanks”, the Rand corp. and the Mitre Corp. Chairman of the $180 million Mitre corp. is Robert Charpie, president of Cabot Corp., director First Natl of Boston, Champion and Honeywell.  President of Mitre is Robert Everett, who serves on the USAF Science Advisory Board, and Northern Energy Corp.;  directors are William T. Golden of Altschul’s firm, General American Investors, Block Drug, Verde Exploration Ltd.;  he is also secretary of the Carnegie Instn. Washington;  William J. McCune Jr. chairman of Polaroid;  Teddy F. Walkowicz, chairman Natl Aviation & Technology Corp.;  and Robert C. Sprague, vice pres. of his family firm, Sprague Electric, which interlocks with the defense firm GK Technologies, of which former President Ford is director.

The chairman of Rand Corp. ($50 million research budget annually) is Donald Rumsfeld, President Nixon’s righthand man in Washington for many years;  president is Donald B. Rice, Jr., served in office of Secretary of Defense 1967-70, OMB 1969-72, director of Wells Fargo;  directors are Harold Brown, former Secretary of Defense, director AMAX, CBS, IBM, Uniroyal, and Trilateral Commission;  Frank Carlucci, a State Dept. official since 1950, has served in Office of Economic Opportunity 1969-71, OMB 1971-72, under Sec. HEW 1974-75, Ambassador to Portugal 1975-78, dep. dir CIA 1978-81, dep. Secretary Defense 1981-84, now chairman Sears World Trade Corp.;  Carla Hills, former Secretary HUD;  Walter J. Humann, exec. vice pres. Hunt Oil Co. since 1976, president Hunt Investment Corp., president White House Fellows Institute;  Walter E. Massey, physicist, spec. in atomic weaponry, Argonne Natl Lab, Natl Science Fndtn, Natl Urban League;  Newton Minow, Adlai Stevenson’s law partner, chmn FCC 1961-63, director Mayo Fndtn, Wm. Benton Fndtn, chairman of board Jewish Theological Seminary, received George F. Peabody award;  Paul G. Rogers, Congressman from Florida, now partner the influential Washington law firm Hogan & Hartson;  Dennis Stanfill, Rhodes Scholar, chairman 20th century fund, was with Lehman Bros., now treasurer Times Mirror Corp. Los Angeles, served as political officer Chief of Naval Opus 1956-59; Solomon J. Buchsbaum, physicist who came to U.S. 1953, naturalized 1957, pres. Science Advisory Committee, Bell Labs, chmn Energy Research Board naval research MIT, Argonne Lab, IBM fellow;  William T. Coleman Jr.;  Edwin E. Huddleson Jr. law clerk to judge Hand, Justice Frank Murphy, and the State Dept.;  general counsel Atomic Energy Commission, president Harvard Law Review;  Charles F. Knight, chairman Emerson Electric, defense contractor controlled by the Symington family, director Standard Oil of Ohio, McDonnell Douglas;  Michael E. May, born in France, physicist at Livermore Nuclear Lab, National Security Council 1974;  Lloyd B. Dforrissette, now president Markle Fndtn, vice pres. Carnegie Corp., director American Council on Germany;  Don W. Seldin, who was chief of medical services at Parkland Hospital Dallas when the body of Kennedy was brought in;  and George W. Weyerhauser, director SoCal, Boeing, Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, member of the lumber family.

Because of growing Congressional outcry against the vast expenditures of the major foundations on behalf of Communist revolutionary causes, the World Order decided to give the American people some “anti-Communist” foundations, based in the Hoover Institution on War, Peace and Revolution.  The Hoover group is generally thought to be conservative, but on examining their personnel and directors, we find the same old international crowd of Bolsheviks and financiers.

The Hoover Institution was founded at Stanford University, Palo Alto, Calif. in 1919 with a donation of $50,000 from Herbert Hoover.  He had been a member of the first graduating class at Stanford, founded with a bequest from Leland Stanford, the Southern Pacific railroad tycoon.  His only son, Leland Stanford Jr. died in a hotel room in Florence, Italy at the age of fifteen.  His grieving mother became the prey of a number of spiritualists, one of whom persuaded her to start a spiritualist university, founded on such mystical Eastern teachings, as “The balance between night and day is the balance of the world”, and “The mainspring of the movement of the world”.  “Life and death is the great secret of immortality.”

Because of the difficulty of organizing these doctrines into a coherent academic curriculum, Mrs. Stanford was dissuaded from the idea of a “spiritualist” university, and the present Stanford University then came into being.  Reputedly “conservative”, it has in fact been dominated by Harvard Liberals for many years.

Herbert Hoover founded the Hoover Institution at the suggestion of three men, Andrew Dickson White, Daniel Coit Gilman, and Ray Lyman Wilbur, president of Stanford.  Newsweek June 7, 1959 noted that Hoover said, “In 1915 while head of the Committee on Relief in Belgium, I happened to read some remarks by President Andrew White of Cornell made at a conference on the disappearance of contemporaneous documents and fugitive literature.”  Hoover says he resolved to institute a search of Europe after the war to obtain documents and preserve them in an academic setting.  Gilman and Wilbur aided him in planning this program.  Both White and Gilman were original incorporators of the Russell Trust, which has dominated American education for a century.  Wilbur requested that Hoover install this collection at Stanford.  Wilbur served as director of the Rockefeller Foundation 1923-40, and General Education Board, 1930-40.  His nephew and successor as president at Stanford, Richard Lyman, is now president of the Rockefeller Foundation.  Wilbur also served as Secretary of the Interior in Hoover’s Cabinet 1929-33.  During this period, he signed the contracts for Hoover Dam, having thought up that name.  The dam was not completed until after FDR took office; he maliciously ordered his Secretary of Interior, Harold Ickes, to change the name to Boulder Dam.  Hoover points out in his Memoirs that “two-thirds of the work had been done during the Hoover Administration, all contracts were let as Hoover Dam, as was customary with many presidents with works named after them when these works were done during their administrations; on May 8, 1933, Secretary Ickes, on orders from Roosevelt changed the name to Boulder Dam.”  Roosevelt dedicated the dam Sept. 30, 1933 without mentioning Hoover or the fact that most of the work had been done during the Hoover Administration.  On March 10, 1947, the House unanimously voted to change the name back to Hoover Dam. Hoover wrote to Congressman Jack Z. Anderson, who had sponsored the bill, “When a President of the U.S. tears one’s name down that is a public defamation and an insult.  I am grateful to you for removing it.”

Because of the importance of the Hoover Institution in the Reagan Administration, it is important to recap the career of the man who founded it.  As a mining stock promoter in London, Hoover had been barred from dealing on the London Stock Exchange, and his associate, who apparently took the rap, went to prison for several years.  The incident brought Hoover to the favorable attention of the Rothschilds, who made him a director of their firm, Rio Tinto.  Chairman was Lord Milner, who founded the Round Tables, which later became the Royal Institute of International Affairs and its subsidiary, the Council on Foreign Relations.

In 1916, the promoters of World War I were dismayed when Germany insisted she could not continue in the war, because of shortages of food and money.  The Czar’s physician, Gleb Botkin, revealed in 1931 that the Kaiser’s chief military adviser, and chief of his armies on the Russian border, Grand Duke of Hesse-Darmstadt, risked his life on a secret mission to Russia to Czarskoe Selo, the Imperial Palace, where he asked his sister, Empress Alexandra, to let him talk to the Czar about making a separate peace with Germany.  The Empress, fearful of criticism, refused to receive him, and after spending the night at the palace, he was escorted back to the German lines.

To keep Germany in the war, Paul Warburg, head of the Federal Reserve System, hastily arranged for credits to be routed to his brother, Max Warburg, through Stockholm to M.M. Warburg Co. Hamburg.  Food presented a more difficult problem.  It was finally decided to ship it directly to Belgium as “relief for the starving Belgians”.  The supplies could then be shipped over Rothschild railway lines into Germany.  As director for this “relief” operation, the Rothschilds chose Herbert Hoover.  His partner in the Relief Commission was Emilie Francqui, chosen by Baron Lambert, head of the Belgian Rothschild family.  The plan was so successful that it kept World War I going for an additional two years, allowing the U.S. to get into the “war to end wars”. John Hamill, author of “The Strange Career of Herbert Hoover” states that Emile Francqui, director of Societe Generale, a Jesuit bank, opened an office in his bank as the National Relief and Food Committee, with a letter of authorization from the German Gov. Gen. von der Goltz.  Francqui then went to London with this letter, accompanied by Baron Lambert, head of the Belgian Rothschilds, and Hugh Gibson, secretary of the American Legation in Brussels.

The Report of the National Committee states that “The National Committee and its subsidiary organizations were not subject to control of the Belgian Public Administration and neither was it accountable to the Public as a public authority.  The National Committee existed by itself according to the will of its founders and those who had given it their support.  That is why it was sovereign in the decisions it made and excluded all control of its actions by the Public.” Hamill says, “From its commencement, the Food Division had been organized and conducted on a commercial basis.  The Commission for Relief in Belgium raised its sale prices to the National Committee by an amount equivalent to the profit that had formerly been taken by it.  Hoover referred to this as ‘benevolence’.”

Francqui had previously been a partner of Hoover in the Kaipeng coal mine swindle in China, which set off the Boxer Rebellion, the Chinese vowing to kill all “white devils” in China;  and the Congo atrocities, where Francqui was remembered by the sobriquet, “the Butcher of the Congo”.  He was an ideal choice to be partner in a benevolent enterprise.

The National Committee report published in 1919 showed that as of Dec. 31, 1918 the Committee had spent $260 million.  In 1921, trying to make the accounts balance, this figure was revised upward to $442 million showed as spent during the same period.  However, $182 million was unaccounted for. In Dec. 1918, Francqui showed expenditure for relief of $40 million, four times as much as for any previous month, although the war was now over.  On Jan. 13,1932, the New York Times reported widespread attacks on Hoover in the Belgian press, “that President Hoover, during his Belgian Relief days, had manifestly been party to a scheme to make money out of Belgium.”

Hoover was then appointed U.S. Food Administrator in Washington.  Although the operation was principally run by Lewis L. Strauss of Kuhn, Loeb Co., Hoover still depended heavily on his longtime associate, Edgar Rickard.  On Nov. 13, 1918, Hoover sent a letter to President Wilson requesting authority for Edgar Rickard “to act in my stead” while he was in Europe.  Wilson signed the letter Nov. 16, 1918, “Whereas by virtue of exec. order Nov. 16, 1918, Edgar Rickard now exercises all powers heretofore delegated to Herbert Hoover as U.S. Food Administrator.”  Rickard assumed the title of “Acting Food Administrator in Washington” according to a letter from Herbert Hoover Jan. 17, 1919, “since my departure to come to conference in Paris.”

The U.S. Food Administration was then split into four divisions, Sugar Equalization Board, Belgian Relief, U.S. Grain Corp. and U.S. Shipping Board. On Dec. 16, 1918, Wilson sent a letter to the State Dept. an executive order, “Please pay at once to the U.S. Food Administration Grain Corp. $5 million from my fund for National Security and Defense.”  The order was referred to the Secretary of Treasury for payment and approved.

Justice Brandeis biography by Mason notes, “Norman Hapgood wrote Brandeis from London Jan. 10, 1917, ‘Herbert Hoover is the most interesting man I know.  You will enjoy his experience in diplomacy, finance etc. in England, France, Belgium and Germany !”  In early February he talked with justice Brandeis, who arranged for him to see Senator McAdoo, Wilson’s son-in-law, leading to Hoover’s appointment as U.S. Food Administrator.

On Jan. 21, 1919, the New York Times noted the Senate debate in which Hoover was assailed for his proposed $100 million request for aid to Europe.  The plan was criticized by Sen. Penrose and Sen. Gore as one that would unload the surplus of American meat packers in Europe.  Sen. Penrose asked Sen. Martin, the Democratic floor leader if Hoover “is an American citizen and has ever voted in an American election ?”  Martin retorted, “I do not propose to be drawn into such an irrelevantism as that”.  Penrose then declared, “I do not believe he is a citizen of the U.S., who has taken no oath of office, and whose allegiance is in doubt.”  The criticism so piqued Hoover that he signed a letter of resignation reciting his “four years of public service without remuneration.” It was never submitted and turned up many years later in the personal papers of his assistant, Lewis L. Strauss.

The New York Times noted Sept. 4, 1919 that Edgar Rickard had made a speech at Stanford Univ. vigorously promoting the League of Nations. Hoover and Col. House were also working together to obtain Senate approval and public approval for Wilson’s League of Nations plan.

The members of the Commission for Relief in Belgium team have subsequently played a very prominent role in the history of the U.S. Hoover became Secretary of Commerce and later President of the U.S.  A team from Hoover Institution moved into Washington in 1980 as the vanguard of a “conservative” administration.  Prentiss Gray, Hoover’s assistant in U.S. Food Administration, became president of J.Henry Schroder Banking Corp. in 1922. Julius H. Barnes, another Hoover associate, became Chairman of J. Henry Schroder Bank. Perhaps a surplus of “relief funds” subsequently purchased a number of American corporations.  Barnes became president of Pitney Bowes, Pejepscot Paper, General Bronze, Barnes-Ames Corp., Northwest Bancorporation, and Erie & St. Lawrence Corp. Edgar Rickard, Hoover’s partner since they launched a magazine in 1909 to promote their mining stocks, had been honorary secretary of Commission for Relief in Belgium;  he now became president of Androscoggin Water Power Co., president Belgo-American Trading Co;  vice pres. Erie & St. Lawrence Corp.;  president Hazard Wire Rope Co., president Hazeltine Corp.; vice pres. Intercontinental Development Corp., president Latour Corp., president Pejepscot Paper Co., and vice president Pitney Bowes Co., chairman Wood Fibre Board Corp. Robert Grant of the U.S. Food Administration became director of the U.S. Mint in Washington.  Prentiss Gray became vice pres. British American Continental Corp., Electric Shareholdings Corp., Hydroelectric Securities Corp., Manati Sugar Corp., St. Regis Paper, Swiss American Electric, Prudential Investors, International Holdings and Investment Corp., the last two being companies controlled by Societe Generale and Francqui.  These investment firms were organized by Belgian capitalist Capt. Alfred Loewenstein, who mysteriously vanished from his plane while flying over the English Channel.

While his closest advisers pursued their multi-million dollar careers, Herbert Hoover remained dedicated to his ideals of public service.  He became Secretary of Commerce, and chose as his secretary Christian A. Herter, who had been his secretary at the Belgian Relief Commission, 1920-21, and had also been secretary of the American Commission to Negotiate Peace.  He was secretary to Hoover 1919-24 at Commerce;  he married into the Pratt family of Standard Oil, who gave their Manhattan mansion as headquarters for the CFR, and he was later appointed Secretary of State.

Charles Michelson wrote of Hoover’s career at the Dept. of Commerce, in “The Ghost Talks”, 1944, “Officially, Mr. Hoover was ever a promoter.  When he took over the Dept. of Commerce, it was a reasonably modern organization.  He took the Bureau of Mines from Interior.  He dipped into the State Dept. when he realized his idea of commercial agents abroad, and left the old commercial attaches of our legations jobless.  It was not by accident that he builded for his department the hugest and perhaps the most lavishly furnished palace that housed a branch of the government.”

One of Hoover’s most notable deeds, as Secretary of Commerce, was his award of the Hazeltine radio patents to his partner since 1909, Edgar Rickard, a gift conservatively estimated to be worth at that time one million dollars.  When Hoover organized his campaign for the presidency, he gave as his personal address Suite 2000, 42 Broadway N.Y. Suite 2000 was also listed as the office of Edgar Rickard.  It was also the address of Hoover’s erstwhile accomplice in the U.S. Food Administration, Julius H. Barnes, chairman of the Schroder Bank, which was to soon win notoriety as Hitler’s personal bank.

Although “Wild Bill” Donovan had served Hoover faithfully for four years while he sought the nomination to the Presidency, Hoover did not hesitate to cast him aside when he became a political liability because of his Catholic religion.  The New York Times noted June 17, 1928, “W.A. Bechtel of San Francisco sent a congratulatory telegram to the nominee, ‘In behalf of the construction industry we congratulate the Republican Party on its selection of a candidate for chief Engineer of the greatest business in the world for the next four years, one of our fellow Californians who has shown yourself deserving of this great honor.”

Hoover was soon preparing contracts for the largest public work of that time, the Hoover Dam, of which Bechtel was to become the chief contractor.

Despite his charitable preoccupations, Hoover still engaged in free enterprise.  On Dec. 7, 1919, he and his partner Julius H. Barnes had bought the Washington Herald;  it was later acquired by the Patterson-McCormick family, and still later, by Eugene Meyer, who promptly closed it down.  Barnes also bought the Penobscot Paper Co. for $750,000 in 1919;  he happened to have some extra cash on hand.  The New York Times Jan. 28, 1920 that Col. House was busily developing a boom at Austin, Texas for Hoover as President, with the aid of some British friends.  The Times further noted Jan. 28, 1920 that the British Government denied that Lord Grey was taking part in the Hoover boom.

At a dinner at the Hotel Commodore, April 23, 1920, Julius Barnes and Herbert Hoover were the guests of honor.  The keynote speaker announced that the name of Herbert Hoover was “known throughout the civilized world”.