AIDS and The History of Depopulation Policies

Rolf. A. F. Witzsche

page 03

The real story, though, is evidently quite different, since the outspoken prince was merely a latecomer to the depopulation game which had been forcefully placed onto the public agenda as far back as July 1980 with the release of the genocidal Global 2000 report that had been adopted, if not created, by the Jimmy Carter administration in the U.S.A.. The Global 2000 report provided the ideological framework for demanding a global population reduction by 2 billion people (more than 40% of humanity) by the year 2000.

Although the report had no credible scientific foundation, it became official policy platform for launching the massive deindustrialization campaign of the 1980s, and beyond, that had wiped out a large portion of the world's industrial capacity, spreading poverty, hopelessness, and disease throughout the world. It should be noted here that the ideology which the Global 2000 report documents officially, had actually a much longer history and numerous long-time supporters in high places. The report merely thrust the depopulation ideology into the policy forums of the governments of the world.

The idea of enforcing rigorous population control had already been a U.S. government issue for five years by this time. As far back as 1975 demands were put forth (June 3rd 1975) to the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee that "no extraordinary effort required to preserve human lives" must be carried out under the foreign aid agenda. In this case, the intend for denying aid was to murder by default. Still, this tragic escapade that may have cost the lives of hundreds of millions, was merely just another
way marker along the depopulation highway.

The first official presentation of a global depopulation policy occurred 1969 with the founding of the "Club of Rome" by officials of NATO and the Travistock Institute of British Intelligence. The club was founded to promote the "no-growth" (genocidal) Malthusian ideology which later became known as the "post-industrial society" program. In 1972, three years after its founding, the Club of Rome published its infamous "Limits to Growth" doctrine which demanded the immediate termination of industrial development throughout the Third Word.


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