If Humans Are a Virus, Then What Is the End Game?
Global warming cult fronts as camouflage for depopulation agenda
Paul Joseph Watson
Wednesday, September 26, 2007
If humans are a virus upon the earth, as we are increasingly being told to believe by cultural and academic kingpins, then what else can the end game be other than a deliberately coordinated policy of mass population reduction?
From the teachings of “Dr Death” Eric Pianka, to German film fest cartoons, to New York Times best selling books, we are being saturated with the idea that humanity itself must be culled in order to save mother earth.
The eugenics movement never went away, it simply re-packaged itself to be more palatable to an increasingly skeptical public and its primary camouflage now fronts as the global warming doomsday cult.
The Pope recently jumped on board the global warming bandwagon during a UN speech when he asserted that man-made climate change should be accepted by the Catholic Church as a “moral cause”.
As writer Alexander Cockburn (a liberal, not a right-wing Neo-Con) described earlier this year, at the end of the tenth century as the millennium approached, the Roman Catholic Church concocted a nice little scam to make vast profits on people’s fears and apprehension about the future by selling papal indulgences.
In a couple of hundred years, historians will be comparing the frenzies over our supposed human contribution to global warming to the tumults at the latter end of the tenth century as the Christian millennium approached,” writes Cockburn. “Then, as now, the doomsters identified human sinfulness as the propulsive factor in the planet’s rapid downward slide.”
“Then as now, a buoyant market throve on fear. The Roman Catholic Church was a bank whose capital was secured by the infinite mercy of Christ, Mary and the Saints, and so the Pope could sell indulgences, like checks. The sinners established a line of credit against bad behavior and could go on sinning. Today a world market in “carbon credits” is in formation. Those whose “carbon footprint” is small can sell their surplus carbon credits to others, less virtuous than themselves.”
Now the global elite have co-opted the environmental movement and the population control agenda to give birth to what the Bilderberg Group describe as a “post industrial revolution,” which in layman’s terms translates as a global economic crash, another great depression and the total evisceration of the middle class by means of lowering living standards and creating artificial scarcity of natural resources.
The end game is no longer hidden, the utopia of the grand architects is a vastly reduced world population by means of forced sterilization and insidious programs of genocide. Don’t take our word for it, let the global elite themselves tell you what they plan to do.
“A total world population of 250-300 million people, a 95% decline from present levels, would be ideal.”
Ted Turner, in an interview with Audubon magazine.
“I just wonder what it would be like to be reincarnated in an animal whose species had been so reduced in numbers than it was in danger of extinction. What would be its feelings toward the human species whose population explosion had denied it somewhere to exist…. I must confess that I am tempted to ask for reincarnation as a particularly deadly virus.”
Prince Philip, in his Foreward to If I Were an Animal; United Kingdom, Robin Clark Ltd., 1986.
“In the event that I am reincarnated, I would like to return as a deadly virus, in order to contribute something to solve overpopulation.”
Prince Philip, Reported by Deutsche Press Agentur (DPA), August, 1988.
“I don’t claim to have any special interest in natural history, but as a boy I was made aware of the annual fluctuations in the number of game animals and the need to adjust the ‘cull’ to the size of the surplus population.”
Preface to Down to Earth by HRH Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, 1988, p.|8.
“Even though it is quite true that any radical eugenic policy will be for many years politically and psychologically impossible, it will be important for UNESCO to see that the eugenic problem is examined with the greatest care, and that the public mind is informed of the issues at stake so that much that now is unthinkable may at least become thinkable.”
Sir Julian Huxley, first Director General of UNESCO, 1946-1948.
“The most merciful thing that the large family does to one of its infant members is to kill it.”
Margaret Sanger, outspoken atheist and socialist, founder of the Voluntary Parenthood League in 1914, and responsible for opening the first birth control clinic in the United States in New York City.
“It is now apparent that the ecological pragmatism of the so-called pagan religions, such as that of the American Indians, the Polynesians, and the Australian Aborigines, was a great deal more realistic in terms of conservation ethics than the more intellectual monotheistic philosophies of the revealed religions.”
Press conference at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. on the occasion of the “Caring for Creation” conference of the North American Conference on Religion and Ecology, May 18, 1990.
“To keep global resource use within prudent limits while the poor raise their living standards, affluent societies need to consume less. Population, consumption, technology, development, and the environment are linked in complex relationships that bear closely on human welfare in the global neighbourhood. Their effective and equitable management calls for a systemic, long-term, global approach guided by the principle of sustainable development, which has been the central lesson from the mounting ecological dangers of recent times. Its universal application is a priority among the tasks of global governance.”
United Nations Our Global Neighborhood 1995
“I reject the idea that humans are superior to other life forms. . . Man is just an ape with an overly developed sense of superiority.”
— Paul Watson, director of the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society and a founder of Greenpeace
“Under Socialism you would not be allowed to be poor. You would be forcibly fed, clothed, lodged, taught, and employed whether you liked it or not. If it were discovered that you had not the character and industry enough to be worth all this trouble, you might possibly be executed in a kindly manner. . . .” [This is compassionate liberalism.]
Fabian Socialist Bernard Shaw in his Intelligent Woman’s Guide to Socialism and Capitalism, 1928.