The world in 2024 has five global elitist groups, if you will, that are competing with one another for global domination. The question is: which one will win in the end?
Back in the 1930s, there were just three groups competing:
• The communist of Soviet Union under Joseph Stalin
• The Nazis of Germany under Adolph Hitler
• The free-market capitalism of the United States under President Franklin Delano Roosevelt
Things have changed somewhat in the past almost 100 years to where there are now five such groups:
Today’s socialists look like Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) and Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.) and the Democrat Socialists of America. They are present in academia, government and much of the corporate press. They tend to hate husband-and-wife families, capitalism and white people, but support workers’ rights and the idea of fairness and equality, at least as they define it.
A blend of capitalism, free markets and corporate oligarchy, today’s fascists are generally corporatists who support and profit from multinational corporations that value profits over people. Today’s fascism allows the most powerful corporations to basically steer society and control the government.
Foreign policy and war hawks
The global police state movement includes hawkish liberal Democrats and traditional Republicans who have joined hands in pushing for a strong interventionist military that constantly wages foreign wars to control the global economy. Also known as “neocons,” war hawks are establishment centrists who came together back in the 1960s to fight the peace movement, embracing President Ronald Reagan’s “peace through strength” doctrine.
“Opposition to Donald Trump within the Republican Party was largely led by the foreign policy hawks, who objected to his brash style as well as his ambivalence toward NATO and his intention to withdraw U.S. troops from overseas bases,” write Patricia Adams and Lawrence Solomon for The Epoch Times about this relatively new-in-modern-history elitist group.
Islamists and Zionists
Oddly enough, these strange bedfellows ally with the fascists sometimes, and with each other at other times. During World War II, Muslim Turkey allied with Nazi Germany. In the 1960s, jihadism invented American “imperial Zionism,” sponsored by Yasser Arafat’s Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO), to stop the West from conquering the Middle East.
“The 1970s saw the overthrow of the Shah of Iran by Khomeini’s Iranian Revolution, the 1980s the Beirut bombings and the defeat of the Russians in Afghanistan, and the 1990s the first attack on the World Trade Center and the beginning of large-scale immigration of Muslims into the United States,” Adams and Solomon further write.
“The Jihadist goal of global domination became clear and credible to the West after the attacks by al-Qaida on Sept. 11, 2001.”
Then there is communist China, a bulwark of its own that is fast-becoming a new global superpower, at least in the manufacturing and industrialization department. While still a regional power, China often warred with its neighbors in Asia, as well as with Russia. Today, China has slithered its way into the West with ambitions of world domination.
All five of these categories, which depending on how you look at them could be further divided into subgroups, appear to be warring against one another to defeat the other four. And all of them seem to have one common goal in mind: destroying the West through infiltration, corruption, division and ultimately destruction.
“Because radical social innovations in the West – whether gender fluidity or Black Lives Matter or critical race theories – undermine the West’s cohesion, all the enemies of the West support their infiltration into Western society. That, and a distaste for a citizenry exercising individual freedoms, sums up what the five globalist elites have in common.”
(Related: The two major political parties in America are a hybridized, bastardized form of socialism, fascism, communism and capitalism all rolled into one, which is how we end up with abominable legislation like the new Senate “deal.”)
Sources for this article include: