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Norman Dobb: Director of the 1954 Investigation on Tax-Exempt Foundations

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"We are now at the year nineteen hundred and eight, which was the year that the Carnegie Foundation began operations. And, in that year, the trustees meeting, for the first time, raised a specific question, which they discussed throughout the balance of the year, in a very learned fashion. And the question is this: Is there any means known more effective than war, assuming you wish to alter the life of an entire people? And they conclude that, no more effective means to that end is known to humanity, than war. So then, in 1909, they raise the second question, and discuss it, namely, how do we involve the United States in a war?"


false-flag attacks like a motherfucker? false-flag attacks like a motherfucker...

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ALSO REMEMBER FOLKS, it is the Carnegie Foundations that has single handedly shaped the institution we call public schooling. Ill elaborate, just ask.

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Ok rotting fuck. You probably didn't even skim it. Yes, the introduction to the interview's script had some twilight zone bullshit.



rubbish heap,


Underground History of American Education - John Taylor Gatto:


^ You can read the whole book there, or order it if you like.



In 1954 the Congressional Reece Committee was established to seek out certain tax-exempt foundations of Carnegie, Ford, Guggenheim and Rockefeller. They wanted to know what those foundations were up to. Directed by Norman Dodd and appointed by the House of Representatives, the Reece Committee went along and did their thing. This is what Dodd has to say about the effect that the foundations have on the American psyche.

“That affect was to orient our educational system away from support of the principles embodied in the Declaration of Independence, and implemented in the Constitution; and to educate them over to the idea that the task now was to effect an orientation of education away from these briefly stated principles and self-evident truths.

And, that’s what had been the effect of the wealth which constituted the endowments of those foundations -- foundations that had been in existence over the largest portion of the span of fifty years -- and holding them responsible for this change. What we were able to bring forward was -- what we had uncovered was -- the determination of these large endowed foundations, through their trustees, actually to get control over the content of American education.”


John Taylor's book goes into it deeply, disassembling the American public schooling system, and making it easy to understand for the everyday conformist.

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