March 9, 2016
Technocracy is one of those topics that seeps into nigh every facet of our lives, but which most people know nothing about.
To simplify its understanding, it’s always best to be as precise as possible when convening a message, especially using a term which doesn’t get bandied about regularly. Based on that, let us define what technocracy is for the purposes of this review:
“Technocracy is the science of social engineering, the scientific operation of the entire social mechanism to produce and distribute goods and services to the entire population…”
[“What Is Technocracy?”, The Technocrat, Vol. 3, No. 4, 1938]
As one can see from the date of the quote above, Technocracy is nothing new. It’s been around for many decades, and it has only morphed into something far more nefarious with time.
Technocracy Rising – The Trojan Horse Of Global Transformation, by Patrick M. Wood, is an absolutely phenomenal book, chockfull of sources, and extremely incisive. With that said, can definitely see people that know not of this/these topics giving it askance look, and that would be okay. Everyone should be open minded and skeptical about everything, regardless of where it comes from.
Still, the sources the author uses in this book are irrefutable, and what is taken place over decades covered by the author, even more so.
The book conveniently begins with coverage of how Technocracy began in its nascent stages, and how it progressed throughout time. It also does a methodical job of naming names, in bold throughout the book, of the characters behind the Technocratic agenda.
People like Zbigniew Brzezinski and David Rockefeller are mainstays in this agenda, and mentioned quite frequently throughout the book, for very good reason. Each of them, as well as a cadre of others, have been quite notably involved in the infusion of this agenda across multiple disciplines, throughout society, extending throughout all nations.
In any case, from Technocracy’s role within the Nazi’s Third Reich, to more modern components spread out throughout America and elsewhere, the book pulls no punches in outlining how the system is being established, and why it is so.
One thing that was unknown to me, that was quite useful for future reference et al. is the fact that the author mentions many individual components of Technocracy, all of which feed the super system of top-down control that’s being implemented.
Some of these include, but are not limited to:
Common Core State Standards
Energy Smart Grid
Along with the above, how Technocracy affects Economics, Law, Government & even Religion are detailed quite extensively by the author. Many people will find many parts of these chapters quite shocking, because most of this does not get any mainstream coverage. Unfortunately though, just because one hears not of an issue, doesn’t mean it is non-existent. Of course, media control is also quite the ever present component in these type of schemes, which is why most of the populace knows not of such issues.
Many more details are covered by the author, some more nefarious than others, but all serve to buttress this morally corrupt Technocratic that’s being constructed right before our very eyes.
Ultimately, how we react to issues in life is proportional to what we know. This book’s veritable crashcourse into what is taking place, is as detailed as it is sobering.
Anyone concerned about the future of their family/community/nation/planet should read this book.
In the age of information, ignorance is no excuse.
To paraphrase Ghandi, to be the change we wish to see in the world, we need to know what we face as individuals. This book allows us to do just that.
The future will be determined by what we decide to do.