Critics of the government are often accused of
believing in "conspiracy theories." The more they
criticize inefficiency and gross blunders, the more plausible it
seems that they believe these "mistakes" are deliberate:
If that term bothers you, then we can talk about a
"consensus." Many people in government and in government
think tanks are agreed that the United States of America should be
abolished and "the anarchy of nations" replaced with a
one-world government. Not a "conspiracy," just an
"agreement," a "consensus of opinion," birds
of a feather flocking together.
The problem is, mainstream news sources, such as the New York
Times, the Washington Post, and the Christian Science Monitor,
have all described a collusion that differs very little from a
"conspiracy." The difference between an intellectual consensus
and a conspiracy is that conspirators seek and obtain power
to implement their vision; in this case, political power.
Where's the Proof?
But no matter how clever those who oppose the principles of
"Liberty Under God," or how
much political power they obtain, in the long run, their
conspiracies will not succeed.
Doom of the Open Conspiracy
Americans two, three, or four generations from now will not be
locked in "The New World Order." They will have many