Publication Date: December 2, 2011
Publisher: Brush Fire Press International (P.O. Box 923, Drayton, SC 29333).
Four Cardinal Errors: Reasons for the Decline of the American Republic presents an account of directed history: the past 240 years have been directed, in large part, by shadowy behind-the-scenes forces emanating from a cartel of extremely wealthy bankers who later joined forces with others (members of the British Fabian Society) to pursue agendas of globalism, centralization, and control over populations. This has meant the long-term destruction of the American middle class, especially via the sabotage of middle-class values such as saving for financial independence, a work ethic, and a Christian worldview and morality.
The Four Cardinal Errors:
1. The U.S. fought a war for independence from the British Empire following its Declaration of Independence and became a putative sovereign republic under its Constitution, but never won full economic sovereignty from Great Britain and its banking elites housed in the City of London. The earliest manifestation was President George Washington’s allowing Alexander Hamilton to create the first Bank of the United States over the explicit objections of Thomas Jefferson who (having been in Europe) went to great trouble to warn the fledgling republic about the dangers of private central banks. It is clear that European bankers—led primarily by the extremely wealthy Rothschild dynasty—continued to meddle in U.S. affairs throughout the 1800s even after Andrew Jackson shut down the Second Bank of the United States, eventually setting the stage for the creation of the Federal Reserve System in 1913.
2. The U.S. embraced an educational system alien to its founding principles. The new system, begun in the 1840s by Horace Mann in Massachusetts, was rooted in the Prussian tradition where the state owns the individual instead of the American Constitutionalist tradition in which the individual belongs to himself and to his God. Though their dangers would not become manifest for decades—until after John Dewey’s “progressive” revolution in the 20th century—“public schools” would become one of the primary means of producing mass characterized by socialization instead of real education and obedience to authority instead of independence of thought and action.
3. Founding Father John Adams had warned that “our Constitution was made only for a moral and religious people. It is wholly inadequate to the government of any other.” The U.S. followed Europe in abandoning an essentially Christian culture and replacing it, very slowly, with an increasingly materialistic one, leaving an increasingly prosperous middle class twisting in the wind in terms of moral foundations which were eroding all across Western civilization as the intelligentsia embraced utilitarianism (“pursue the greatest good of the greatest number”—never mind who must be sacrificed) and the masses embraced hedonism (the “good” is pleasure).
4. We failed to recognize the central role and modus operandi of the British Fabian Society: penetration and permeation of all institutions, in pursuit of a globalized, dehumanized British-American capitalism which, coupled with philosophical collectivism, could be steered and used to transform as much of the developed world as possible into a totally controlled global society. Before 1913—a pivotal year in setting the stage for the downfall of the American Republic—the Fabians had joined forces with the global banking cartel including engineering the rise of the Woodrow Wilson presidency and the creation of the Federal Reserve system. With the money system brought under this kind of control it could be steered in specific directions, putting an end to a true free market system. What came about instead was a system best called corporatism, where corporations and government work together to make policy. Eventually this would give rise to our era of artificially created booms, busts, and the modern debt crisis. What the superelite has planned for the future could be called techno-feudalism: a system of rule by an extremely wealthy unelected few, a relatively small “middle class” to administrate and enforce their directives, and struggling masses locked in permanent poverty or near-poverty, with all “education” and media designed to reinforce this system and keep it in place.