- uploaded: Sep 8, 2008
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Members of We Are Change Colorado caught up with globalist kingpin Henry Kissinger and CFR president Richard N. Haass during the RNC proceedings in Minnesota, who were both dismissive towards hard questions about policies related to terrorism and depopulation measures.
Dr. Kissinger grinned at mention of the New World Order before dismissing any knowledge of National Security Memo #200, which calls for the use of â??food as a weaponâ? and otherwise advocates depopulation schemes that include extreme measures to be used against the â??lesser developed countriesâ?? in the third world, whose population growth supposedly threatens the National Security interests of the United States.
Kissinger penned the memo in 1974 while serving in the Ford Administration. Kissinger told We Are Change cameras that he believed terrorism and 3rd population explosion were directly connected.
Activist Joby Weeks also asked the former National Security Adviser if he believed AIDS could be a manufactured threat tied to depopulation schemes, to which Kissinger said he â??had no ideaâ?? before absurdly claiming he had â??never heard ofâ? NSSM 200. When he was reminded that he wrote the memo, he blurted out â??Oh, come on!,â? possibly thinking that his infamous memo was being tied to the notion of AIDS being a manufactured bio-weapon.
Kissinger, who was closed followed by police security and who was also mobbed by star-struck sycophants who have either over-looked or never understood his inherent evil (exercised repeatedly over the decades in brutal foreign policy, from the third world to the Vietnam & Laos and now in Iraq), left the scene quickly after questions were put to him.
Richard Haass, who was presiding over a Council on Foreign Relations discussion panel, told We Are Change cameras that there was no need of oversight in regards to the CFR. â??We have no power; if people want to listen to us, thatâ??s great, if not, thatâ??s fine.â?
This is a gross understatement of a think tank so powerful that it has staffed virtually every administrationâ??s National Security Council and many other cabinet positions, including Vice President, Secretary of Defense, and Secretary of State, since the early 1950s. While its policy recommendations are technically separate altogether from government, its influence is more than dominant in governmentâ??s thinking.