Sneak Preview From Part 4,
Limiting population growth has been
a preoccupation of the European and
American elite throughout the
twentieth century. The Population
Council was established in 1952 by
John D. Rockefeller III. The
multi-billion dollar World Wildlife
Fund is sponsored by British and
Dutch Royalty and the elite
environmental think-tank, The Club
of Rome, counts several world
leaders amongst its members. The
U.N.'s population control activities
receive funding from all the major
charitable foundations, especially
the Ford Foundation and Rockefeller
Foundation. Ted Turner's $1 billion
United Nations Foundation and the
$24 billion Bill and Melinda Gates
Foundation are entirely devoted to
population control activities
although they are disguised as
public health campaigns.
The population control agenda is
presented to the public as a
universal concern for planetary
resources and environmental
pollution, and to a lesser degree,
socio-economic deprivation, women's
rights, and reproductive health.
Whatever the truth of these
arguments, the point is that
population 'control' is coercive.
The policy papers on population
control contain objectives that are
so extreme that coercion would
certainly be needed to meet them.
The 1972 benchmark environmentalist
publication, The Limits To Growth,
predicted planetary meltdown by 2050
unless radical limits to population
growth were imposed. In 1974, this
was translated into hard U.S.
national security policy by National
Security Advisor, Henry Kissinger.
His lengthy National Security Study
Memorandum 200 laid out the aims,
timescale, and methods of U.S.
foreign policy for limiting the
population growth of 'lesser
developed countries'. Measures were
to be taken to keep the world's
population growing beyond 8 billion,
meaning 500 million fewer people by
year 2000 and 3 billion fewer by
2050. However, many suspect that
this is nowhere near the real target
of the elite and their Malthusian
collaborators, which is to cut the
world's current population in half.
The American population control
think tank, Negative Population
Growth Inc., recommended in 1992
that the population of the U.S.
should be 125-150 million, requiring
a 50% cut from its current level. In
1995, the same think-tank published
a study recommending an 80%
reduction in global population.
In National Security Memo (NSM) 200,
Henry Kissinger stated that no
single approach would 'solve' the
population problem. Multiple and
seemingly unconnected approaches are
also less likely to attract
Here follows a short-list of these