The Disagreeable Man
by Not Sure
13 Nov 2021
If you give me your attention, I will tell you what I am:
I'm a genuine philanthropist - all other kinds are sham.
Each little fault of temper and each social defect
In my erring fellow-creatures, I endeavour to correct.
To all their little weaknesses I open people's eyes,
And little plans to snub the self-sufficient I devise;
I love my fellow-creatures - I do all the good I can -
Yet everybody says I'm such a disagreeable man!
And I can't think why!
1st verse of The Disagreeable Man by William Schwenck Gilbert from the comic opera Princess Ida by Gilbert & Sullivan
The poem The Disagreeable Man was written in 1870. Princess Ida was produced in 1885. The opera satirized feminism, women’s education and Darwinian evolution, the controversial topics in Victorian England. In other words, the “woke” issues of “social justice” in that era, where the observant critic couldn’t fail to see the hand of the “philanthropist” behind each movement.
This Redux features excerpts from a two-part series Alan Watt did on Nov. 8 and Nov. 15 of 2015 entitled “Lifting the Sheepskin of the Philanthrope Exposes Usual Cunning Lycanthrope.” He talks about how philanthropists and “their” money are used to further the agenda intergenerationally. It didn’t start with Old Man Rockefeller and it won’t end with Bill Gates. Our billionaires are held up as our saviors and their money is funnelled into trusts and foundations and NGOs that bypass governments and ensure that the sustainable/green/eugenics/depopulation agenda continues generation to generation.
John D. Rockefeller’s fortune was used to fund the World Council of Churches and the American Medical Association. The AMA determines the curriculum that students will study and what treatments you’ll receive or be denied. The trend toward research-based medicine is complete. Doctors are now glorified drug pushers. The billionaires invest in the manufacture of products that your governments push on you such as vaccines.
George Soros’ Open Society funds and orchestrates the migrant invasion, weakening the nation state which is essential to ushering in global governance.
In Jacques Attali’s A Brief History of the Future, he writes about “hyper democracy” and what he terms “transhumans” - those humans from the innovative class who turn their attention to their true calling, that of the philanthropist. As Alan says, once the billionaire’s net worth reaches some magic number, they have a religious experience that calls them to leave behind their greed and selfishness and dedicate their lives to the betterment of humanity. “God works in mysterious ways.”
In 2001, Attali was picked up by police and questioned abouthis possible involvement with illegal arms sales to Angola. In 2009, Foreign Policy magazine called him one of the top 100 “global thinkers” in the world.
The rich will never make themselves poor helping others. U.S. billionaires added $1 trillion to their worth during the pandemic.
In October, David Beasley of the UN’s World Food Programme asked Elon Musk and Jeff Bezos for $6 billion to end hunger for 42 million starving people. Musk said he would do that if the UN could outline how such a program would work and if the process was “transparent.” I thought that would be the last I would hear about this, but I did see a little follow-up article that described how hard such an endeavor would be. From the New York Post:
In 2002, Michael Maren, a former food aid monitor for the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) in Somalia published a book called “The Road to Hell,” documenting how food aid prolonged that nation’s civil war in three ways.
First, much of the food aid was stolen and sold to buy arms, furthering the conflict.
Second, the food aid helped destroy the centuries-old credit system that allowed pastoral farmers to borrow money during droughts to pay for food, which they repaid later during good times. By undermining the credit system, foreign food aid had helped undermine the social ties that had kept the nation together.
And third, the food aid undermined the very incentive to farm.
But at least Musk was willing to part with that money for a few weeks and now he can return his attention to marketing a Universal Basic Income (because he cares) and terraforming Mars (because look what we naughty humans have done to earth’s ecosystem.)
Over the next several weeks, we will put up talks and articles to give you a better understanding of how vast this system is, how fortunes (and your tax dollars) fund an ancient agenda into reality. (Be sure to have a look at some of the articles that went up with these talks when they originally aired in 2015.) As we are herded into the new pastures of the 4th Industrial Revolution and a global social credit system (communism on a world-wide scale) are you just a little bit curious how we got here?
© Not Sure
Why Elon Musk is right: World hunger can’t be solved with $6 billion
Billionaires add $1tn to net worth during pandemic as their workers struggle