Nov 16, 2015

"New World Order" Pledged to World Jewry in 1940

via Ur-Fascist Analytics

From The New York Times, 6 October 1940;
a "New World Order" promised
Ur-Fascist Analytics Editor's Note: In 1940, an article appeared in the New York Times, vowing that a postwar "New World Order" would be created. World Jewry would be central to the building of this order, said Arthur Greenwood, who was a member of Churchill's War Cabinet at the time.

Arthur Greenwood was a Labour Party leader and member of the House of Commons. He played a crucial role in shifting government momentum toward war with Germany. It was Greenwood that rose in Parliament on 2 September, 1939, after Prime Minister Chamberlain gave a speech that his enemies construed as ambivalent. A Conservative backbencher, Leo Avery, exclaimed, "Speak for England, Arthur!" Greenwood then delivered a speech in favor of following through with a declaration of war against Germany the next day.

In 1940, Greenwood was appointed Minister without Portfolio in Churchill's War Cabinet. In 1940, his influence again proved decisive in Britain's war with Germany. After France had declared war on Germany and was swiftly defeated and occupied by Germany in summer of 1940, Greenwood was the strongest and loudest supporter of continuing the war. Churchill received the slim majority vote that he obtained because of Greenwood's vote. As such, Hitler's peace offer was rejected and Britain continued its war on Germany.

Having been arguably the most important figure, next to Churchill, in producing and sustaining a war, it was also Greenwood who openly declared the aims and goals of the war: A postwar "New World Order" in which "Jews everywhere" would "make a distinctive and constructive contribution." His pledge to world Jewry appeared in The New York Times, on 6 October 1940. In it, he also declared that "the freedom and emancipation for the Jewish people are tied up with the emancipation and freedom for people everywhere."
This last line was among the most important lines in Greenwood's public pledge: It meant that the sovereignty of a nation, after the war, would be pushed aside if necessary to force nations to accept the legal entitlements of not only Jews but of non-Europeans. After the war, Jews would not only be "emancipated," but elevated, and given a central role in the elevation of non-Europeans. Today, Europeans see the concrete effects of this policy in the inundation of their nations by foreigners and criminalizing any opposition to it.

No comments:

Post a Comment