Formed in 1968 by Italian industrialist Aurelio Peccei, the Club of Rome can be variously described as a Hamburg-based global think tank or, depending on your point of view, another elite cabal of globalist one-worlders trying to manipulate international politics and economics through their close ties with the ruling elite, the World Bank, and the International Monetary Fund.
On its website it sets out its mission:
“to act as an independent, global, non official catalyst of change” through “the identification of the most crucial problems facing humanity, their analysis in the global context of the world-wide problematique, the research of future alternative solutions and the elaboration of scenarios for the future." and “the communication of such problem to the most important public and private decision-makers as well as to the general public."
All well and good. A full list of names and addresses of its hundred or so members (active, associate, and honorary) are printed on the website (except for its host of dominant figures in the world establishment), along with details of its conferences and numerous research papers.
The Club of Rome became well known in 1972 with its publication of The Limits to Growth that warned that the Earth’s resources were finite and highlighted the negative consequences of a rapidly growing global population. The book became an instant best seller, was translated in 30 languages and sold more the 4 million copies.
It was these revelations that have since sparked debate that the Club of Rome has been instrumental in one of the biggest genocides the world has ever known: namely, the spread of AIDS, which some sources claim is a man-made virus developed as a result of top secret recommendations made by the Club of Rome to the ruling elite (the CIA and the Bilderberg Group).
This alleged plan was to target undesirable elements of society for extermination, including black, Hispanic and homosexual communities. According to William Cooper, the name of the project that developed AIDS is MK-NAOMI. The African continent was infected via the smallpox vaccine in 1977. The United States population was infected in 1978 with the hepatitis B vaccine through the Centers of Disease Control and the New York Blood Center.
It wasn’t the first time that calls had been made for population control In 1948 George W. McKennan from the US State Department issued Foreign Policy Statement-21 (FPS-21) highlighting the necessity for the United States to devise a scheme to deal with burgeoning populations. On March 16, 1970, President Richard Nixon allegedly signed off law PL91-213 that authorizes stabilization of the population of Sub-Saharan African and appointed John D. Rockefeller III to oversee this problem.
MK-NAOMI was not the first CIA research program designed to produce and test drugs and biological agents. In 1953 a 10-year project called MK-ULTRA developed nerve agents for mind control and behavior modification. This was followed by MK-SEARCH and MK-OFTEN. Then, in 1969, Dr. Robert MacMahan of the Department of Defense requested $10 million from Congress to develop, within 5 to 10 years, a synthetic biological agent to which no natural immunity exists. The funding was granted in 1970 under H.R. 15090 and financed the MK-NAOMI project that used sub-molecular biology techniques to produce AIDS-like retroviruses. At this time the CIA was also exploring the viability of ethnic weapons that could selectively target specific groups based on genetic differences and variations in DNA. All these experiments took place at the Special Operations Division at Fort Detrick in Frederick, Maryland. A vital piece of proof cited by those who believe that AIDS is man-made is a 1971 AIDS flowchart that is said to coordinate more than 20,000 scientific papers and 15 years of research into a federal program to develop a virus that shows an identical match to the epidemiology of AIDS.
Well-documented facts have already been made public under the Freedom of Information Act about the sordid history of United States human experimentation over the last 70 years.
In the 1930s American soldiers and civilian hospital patients were unwittingly used as guinea pigs in a series of radiation exposure experiments. Also in the 1930s, the Tuskegee Syphilis Study began tracking 200 black men diagnosed with syphilis who were never informed of their illness so that the long-term effects of the disease could be observed. A Senate committee that investigated the practices of MK-ULTRA has concluded:
From its beginning in the early 1950s until its termination in 1963, the program of surreptitious administration of LSD to unwitting non-volunteer human subjects demonstrates a failure of the CIA’s leadership to pay adequate attention to the rights of individuals and to provide effective guidance to CIA employees. Though it was known that the testing was dangerous, the lives of subjects were placed in jeopardy and were ignored. Although it was clear that the laws of the United States were being violated, the testing continued.
Even as recently as the last Gulf War, soldiers were given a cocktail of experimental drugs that left thousands suffering from Golf War Syndrome.
On October 3, 1995, President Clinton finally admitted that the radiation exposure experiments took place and that the United States government was liable for compensation.
Meanwhile AIDS, largely under control in the West, continues to spread across the African continent. It matters not that The Limits to Growth has since been debunked as a fraudulent document that, according to one of the club’s directors, used a misleading computer model. Of the 50 million people who have died of AIDS during the last 25 years, over 70% were from Africa and the epidemic there is growing. The origins of AIDS are still largely shrouded in mystery, but one thing is certain: whatever the truth, the urgent recommendations made by the Club of Rome are being played out today with ruthless and exponential efficiency.
Related Pages ¶
- The New World Order
- Fabian Socialists
- The Council on Foreign Relations
- Bilderberg Group
- Trilateral Commission
- 1798: An Essay on the Principle of Population, Thomas Malthus
- 1970: The Predicament of Mankind, The Club of Rome
- 1972: Short Version of the Limits to Growth, a Report to the Club of Rome
- 1994: Programme of Action of the U.N. on Population and Development
- 2006: Mercury Crimes at CDC, Dr. Rashid Butta