What Would Be the Aftermath of a Globalist Failure?
In a previous article, Will Globalism Succeed, I described the likelihood of the success of the globalist plan to take over the world.
My take on the question is that the plan will fail.
But why should that be? Well let’s have a look at it.
First, we should recognize that, in any society, roughly 4% of all people are sociopathic and 1% are likely to be psychopathic. I won’t go into the definitions of these two terms, but the primary symptoms of both are as follows:
- Lack of empathy for others.
- Impulsive behavior.
- Attempting to control others with threats or aggression.
- Using intelligence, charm, or charisma to manipulate others.
- Not learning from mistakes or punishment.
- Lying for personal gain.
- Showing a compulsion for physical violence
Sociopaths always rise to populate governments during periods when the people have become affluent, then complacent. This has been in play in the First World for quite a while, and its governments (the US, UK, EU, Canada, Australia, Japan, New Zealand) are now infested with sociopaths. But in spite of the success in the First World by the globalists to create dominance over their minions, they’ve been rather unsuccessful at roping in other nations. The Third World nations have sought to benefit from First World goods and technologies, whilst otherwise seeking to be left alone. They fear the globalists but don’t wish to join them.
The Second World is a different matter. China and Russia, in particular, have been wooed by the globalists, but the seat at the table that they’ve been offered has been far too small to attract them to join as lesser partners.
Russia and China have instead joined together in an otherwise unlikely partnership and have expanded that partnership to increasingly include Third World countries.
It’s important to note that, at present, the world, as a whole, is largely sitting on the fence, fearful of the globalists, but sure in the knowledge that the West will soon self-destruct. Their collective goal is to avoid conflict as much a
Article from LewRockwell