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Ron Patton | December 4, 2018
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As awareness grows of the international establishment’s globalist plotting against liberty and national sovereignty, problems on the road toward a “New World Order” are becoming increasingly obvious, and the opposition is surging in tandem.

When I was discussing the vision of the New World Order, described the late George Herbert Walker Bush, I failed to demonstrate that when Bush made his famous speech, he spoke about this new order in an idealistic way. As a globalist, he saw it as a good thing, a reason to apply the American ideal to the building of a world empire under the direction of the United Nations and NATO.

Former Secretary of State and National Security Adviser Kissinger — a key front man for a powerful movement aiming to impose what he and other globalists refer to as a “New World Order” has said that there will be many that will die while fighting against this globalist order and considers them speed bumps on the road toward the globalist vision of planetary government.

Kissinger hints at what may be in store for humanity if it continues to resist the imposition of a “structure of international rules and norms” — a phrase that sounds suspiciously like world government. He says that “The penalty for failing will be not so much a major war between states but an evolution into spheres of influence identified with particular domestic structures and forms of governance

In other words, many factions that have a powerful hold on the hearts and minds of the world will use their influence to wage asymmetrical civil war in an effort to destabilize democracies around the world.

Lately, the images seen in France of riots and fires in the streets are indicative of the revolts that have started in response to taxation and the implementation of the green economy that was proposed in the United Nations 2030 Summit about global sustainability.

For those who are unaware of the mission of the green economy is a socialist maneuver that uses Climate Change as a political cudgel in order to reshape governments into participating in a United World against a manufactured crisis.

Paris police said 412 had been arrested as protesters trashed the streets of the capital during a demonstration Saturday against rising taxes and the high cost of living.

Activists wearing yellow jackets had torched cars, smashed windows, looted stores, threw rocks at police and tagged the Arc de Triomphe with multi-colored graffiti. French police responded with tear gas and water cannon, closing down dozens of streets and Metro stations as they tried to contain the riot.

The riots have actually managed to force President Macron into backing off on a fuel-tax increase.

Mr. Macron won the presidency on a platform that promised to make the French economy more competitive while also cutting pollution and helping to eliminate Climate Change.

In a speech to his ministers in November, he set the goal of making France “an environmental power of the 21st century.” He is also planning overhauls of the country’s pension system and schools, along with the elimination of tens of thousands of civil-service posts.

This vision of being an environmental power is not fooling the people – they know what is happening and they are rising up against it.

70% of the public support the demonstrators in what appears to be the nation’s first carbon tax revolt.

It seems that many people in Europe are seeing the writing on the wall and are revolting against global governance that uses lofty utopian dreams for a green economy as an excuse to tax people into oblivion.

Here in the United States, the destabilization process is well underway.

Obsessive political correctness and the promotion of identity politics are just two of the methods used by those who benefit from neoliberal globalization, to divide and distract us.

The “internationalism” they promote is, of course, a sham as it only applies to countries which submit to the Transnational Elites’ authority. Countries that don’t, and try to maintain their independence and sovereignty, are sanctioned and threatened with war.

In the United States, it is now anathema to even speak of a constitution or even patriotism as it leads to discussions of jingoism and misplaced nationalism which often dovetails into the Godwin argument of a Nazi takeover of America propagated by President Donald Trump.

Outrage has become the signature emotion of American public life.

It has become an American entitlement but with so much outrage over so many unimportant things, it becomes less effective and while the world is protesting the encroachment of the New World Order—we appear to be attacking ourselves over identity politics and the notion that you are either a Nazi or a communist. It is an argument over a misplaced or ill-defined fascism that is neither important nor is it beneficial as the whole world is enraged over the globalist empire keeping us enslaved.

A society that goes on in this way will exhaust itself. America is content with eating itself as its hate grows and division fragments this country into several spheres and collectives declaring war on each other.

Falling for the divisiveness of the fragmented groups will leave us unable to be immune to the proposed state socialist move into world government.

When everyone is outraged, we lose sight of who we are as a united front. The real grievances lose their meaning, and the endless outrage becomes, objectively, immoral.

Protests can and will be much more violent and widespread and we in the United States should be taking sedition, insurrection, and possible coups as seriously as they do in other countries.

Disorder against the New World Order reigns everywhere, threatening to afflict the comfortable and upend the “experts” who have had things their way for so long – with little short of disaster to show for it.

Only here in America are we fighting against each other when we should realize that we are being had in this endgame plan for a world empire.

Again and again, rallies have formed in my city. Each time this happens, I become dismayed because I feel that anymore they do nothing to bring change to the civic dialogue.

On the right and the left alike, it has been an article of faith that, in moments of sharp civic discontent, you and I and everyone we know can take to the streets, demanding change. The First Amendment enshrines such efforts, protecting “the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.

Still, what has protest done for us lately?

I have seen a YouTube video spreading on the internet calling my hometown a s-hole among other things. However, a lot of our cities in America are going to be looking like France and other parts of Europe soon – as Kissinger’s vision of war against the New World Order unfolds all over the world.

We have not seen the last of the violence from those who feel that their rights and sovereignty are being infringed upon.

Smartphones and social media are supposed to make organizing easier, and activists today speak more about numbers and reach than about lasting results.

Is protest a productive use of our political attention? Or is it just a bit of social theatre we perform to make ourselves feel virtuous, useful, and in the right?

If we look at the protests today as an exercise in public awareness, they appear to have no impact at all. Their messages are mangled by an unsympathetic public angered by images of property destruction—assuming that the media even acknowledge a form of contention that has become increasingly repetitive and boring.

The United States of America is as divided as it has been for at least 100 years. The two major parties disagree on whether or not certain problems even exist, and most voters vote not in support of their candidate, but in opposition to the opposing one. It can seem like the regions of the country are acting like nations that fight and yet here we are all together in a bordered gulag where the prisoners do not want to unite over anything.

We are conflicted along lines of party, region, education and class — and these divisions have left us with a broken political system. We all love our country, but we can’t even agree on why and how to love it.

There has long been an argument, roughly along the lines of conservatism and progressivism, about whether to love America for what it has been or what it should be. The right inclines to American exceptionalism, and the sense that our nation’s roots in self-evident moral truths render it a unique force for good in the world and make its politics distinctly elevated.

The left or those who claim to be progressive today seem to be in the business of grooming justice warriors who are out to undo the sins we have allegedly committed as a country. It seems as though guilt and victimhood are rendered as currency where accusations fly about everything from misogyny, sexual misconduct to racism and white privilege.

There is also the removing of Confederate statues which seems to be an attempt to erase inconvenient history that should be a teacher of old habits and paths that we should never go back too.

Liberals argue that the conservative form of patriotism sanitizes history and descends into jingoism. They have also demonized the use of nationalism – and have forced the connection between this ideology and those of the neo-Nazis.

We know that arguments that dovetail into Nazi connections are considered the lowest form of discourse… but that does not stop the left from abusing these terminologies to the point banality.

It is like diminishing the evil of the bad guy in the fairytale, however, this is not a fairy tale – it is a reality that becomes the lost talking points of the political pop mob.

The liberal left have pointed out that President Trump and some of his supporters have brought to the forefront another, perhaps even deeper disagreement over patriotism—and have declared that he is the wedge and the great divider – but the question has always been whether or not we have agreed on anything and Trump is nothing more than a straw man that represents all that is bad in the country and in the world.

Even though we tend to think that the processes of grievances and protest tend to strengthen our resolve towards a political ideology – we are beginning to notice that it is narrowing our political traditions and homogenizing what was once powerful and diverse debate; once valued and not lost in the political noise created by the mainstream narrative.

This tells us a lot about our contemporary politics today. Elections are circuses with paper tigers and patriotism itself becomes a source of disunity.

We are now being told by the left that declaring America exceptional is some sort of dog-whistle for what they see as conservative fascism.

What makes America exceptional is that it was founded on principles that guide our public life and yet will always be something we can aspire to.

There is no harm in joining together the conservative and progressive forms of patriotism —because what it suggests is that progress toward justice involves vindicating rather than repudiating our founding principles.

We shouldn’t forget this and we should always know what our founding principles mean to us – and not conveniently cherry pick amendments of the Constitution that need to be excised or adhered to, based on cognitive bias.

Visions of patriotism taken from our common national memory could be the answer to the riddle of how we can unify again. I know it won’t make our differences go away, but rather to allow us better to live with them and so with each other.

We always talk about the good old days and how things were – well, we can draw from that age-old patriotic unity that within our differences we remained United in the idea that we as Americans are quite a unique breed.

It could help counteract our tendency to think of our political opponents as speaking from outside the American tradition.

We need to stop seeing differences of opinion as a threat when they should be seen as a reason for citizens to be engaged.

A love of country rooted in national memory would give us the opportunity to draw some good out of the ways in which we are now divided over patriotism.

Holidays like Veterans Day draw from national memory and we equally thank the men and women who have served and died to uphold the values and freedoms that this nation has struggled to hold on to. The Fourth of July harkens back to national memory. It is a time where we all have family barbecues, go to baseball games, and light fireworks.

Does anyone really remember why? Even if we don’t wouldn’t you agree that we are all united on that day?

The Fourth of July, or Independence Day, as it has come to be known, is perhaps the most and the least American of holidays. It is the most American because it marks the beginning of the nation, because it rapidly became an occasion for expressing what America is all about, and because it is locally and voluntarily observed it becomes a day set aside to spread nationalism.

Yes, Nationalism – the word that is now being acquainted out of context with Fascism.

It is good for all of us to be reminded of the ideals America was born to embody, of the fact that it could stand to embody them more fully, of the fact that all these ideals can be embodied at the same time, and of the simple reality that America is not itself an ideal but a real nation with real people that need to borrow from the well of national memory in order to become united again.

It would be good to remember, as well, that our country has made it through moments of much deeper division than this one — in the lifetimes of many Americans, let alone in the span of our national memory.

Americans who support individual liberty, national independence, free markets, the Constitution, and other traditional U.S. values ought to study what the New World Order meant to the globalist planners. You should also analyze the words of George Herbert Walker Bush, Zbigniew Brzezinski and Henry Kissinger carefully.

You should also learn the truth about the Green Economy, Agenda 21, the 2030 Summit and the political plans they have for all of us in order to develop a controlled population for sustainability on the planet.

The “New World Order” and the “regions” globalists are not pushing a new idea, and for the overwhelming majority of humanity, the historical attempts of establishing a world order have been met with disaster.

Written by Ron Patton

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