Home Society How Can We Live? Part 3: There Have Been Many Warnings

How Can We Live? Part 3: There Have Been Many Warnings


L to R: Norman Dodd, Charlotte Iserbyt, Ernst Zundel

by Mary W Maxwell

A comment by Ned to Gumshoe’s April 20th article on terrorism in France pretty well sums it up: we have been warned many times about what is happening, and yet we foolishly ignore the warnings.

I will set out here some of the best-known warnings. I’ll be as concise a possible so you can use this list to give any “open” neighbor a mighty quick introduction. You know me; these samples won’t be taken from rough-hewn conspiracy theorists, but from very sober sources.

Warnings Pre-20th Century

In 1790 a Scottish scientist, John Robison, who was in the Freemasons, caught onto some bad goings on and was able to publish this under the title Proofs of a Conspiracy.

In 1793 a great biologist, Alfred Russel Wallace, inspected the parliaments’ investigation of mandatory smallpox vaccination and found the investigation itself to be very dishonest. He also determined from the literature that the vaccination was – as we would say nowadays – a crock.

In 1802 Seth Payson, a pastor in Rindge, New Hampshire, detected secrecy among the dealings of the US Founding Fathers, and reported it in Proof of the Illuminati.

For those three I won’t list their warnings, will just say that they became aware that top persons, presumably trusted by the people, had a hidden agenda – and that we should attack it!

Twentieth Century Warnings, Pre-1950

In 1922 Nesta Webster, way ahead of her time, recognized that the Bolshevik “revolution” of 1917 was a top-down affair, and she found it almost identical to the French Revolution. Her message: Beware Jacobinism.

Starting in 1928 we see examples of “warnings” couched in the style of fiction. HG Wells (1866-1946) wrote The Open Conspiracy. He pretended to like all the things he described, such as the knocking out of religion.

By the way, he was also the author of The War of the Worlds, which was read dramatically on radio by Orson Welles (no relation). It caused a panic, as was no doubt intended, an experiment with people’s reactions.

Next we come to Edward Bernays, from Austria, who is called “the father of public relations.” He published many tricks of the trade. His famous 1928 book is entitled Propaganda. It is not clear if he was just careless in letting readers know how the public can be tricked, or was writing the textbook used to educate propagandists. “Lying is great.”

John T Flynn, an American journalist and lawyer, found out through presidential candidate John Dewey that the US has cracked the Japanese code in 1940 and therefore FDR was aware well in advance of the Pearl Harbor attack.

(This was eventually supported by two books documented with diplomatic cables and military cables declassified after 50 years.) Flynn’s 1944 booklet is “The Truth about Pearl Harbor.”

By 1949 it had become popular to denounce the Soviet Union as the headquarters of torture. Englishman Eric Blair, using the name George Orwell, wrote about totalitarianism, saying that by the year 1984 all would be in place. The language Newspeak would prevent clear thinking.

Although the story took place in the England (renamed Airstrip One), we were taught (in US) that 1984 was about communism. An important feature that Orwell predicted is the decline of marital love and family loyalty. Wow.

In the 1940s two British men caught onto the chicanery of their government’s participation in World War II. Archibald Ramsay, aka Captain Ramsay, was a member of Parliament who was kept in prison throughout the war because he identified the Masonic and Jewish control (within Parliament) of that war.

Ramsay’s The Nameless War. was published in 1952. Admiral Domville, KBE (1878-1971), was incarcerated during the war for similar reasons and published From Admiral to Cabin Boy (1947).

Warnings 1950-1999

A discovery was made, and published in the Congressional Record in 1954, about the secret agenda of the Tax-exempt foundations. The Reece Committee had tasked Norman Dodd with looking for the influence on education wielded by the Carnegie, Ford, and Rockefeller Foundations.

The committee found that in 1932, Max Mason, president of the Rockefeller Foundations had said: “The social sciences… will concern themselves with the rationalization of social control…”

Talk about being warned!

In 1966 Professor Carroll Quigley published a standard-looking history book, Tragedy and Hope, in which he, an insider with such organizations as the Council on Foreign Relations, praised the work of Cecil Rhodes and let out many secrets of conspiracies hatched at Oxford circa 1890. The book’s hot items remained unnoticed for decades.

In 1967 New Orleans District Attorney Jim Garrison got the downlow about the CIA involvement in the JFK assassination and prosecuted Clay Shaw. His efforts were stymied by government’s protection of Shaw; the jury acquitted Shaw. Garrison’s 1988 book is On the Trail of the Assassins.

That same year, 1967, Sylvia Meagher, by cross-indexing the 26-volume Warren Commission Report, revealed that report to be very dishonest. Conclusion? Members of the Commission, such as Alan Dulles (whom Kennedy had sacked) were in on the joke.  Sylvia Meagher’s book is Accessories after the Fact.

In 1975 a Congressional Committee run by Senator Frank Church revealed misbehavior of CIA and FBI. This included assassinations, mind control and the COINTELPRO program that invaded protestors’ organizations and harassed African Americans.

In 1976, writing The Cancer Blackout, Nat Morris showed that many valid cancer cures get suppressed by the medical establishment.

In 1983 Antony Sutton, a conservative scholar with the Heritage Foundation discovered the amazing secret deals between USSR and USA starting in 1940 (or earlier).

Sutton also asked to borrow Charlotte Iserbyt’s list of the members of Skull and Bones, a Yale group connected to Germany, and found that many high officials of the US were on that list. He tells all in America’s Secret Establishment.

Youtube carries key interviews with Sutton and also with Yuri Bezmenov, a Soviet defector who in 1985 explained to author Ed Griffin the methods he used to change American culture (“You start with the 3-year-olds and it takes only 15 years.”)

Charlotte Iserbyt, Brice Taylor, and the aforementioned John T Flynn, have all outed Henry Kissinger as working for an entity other than the US government.

In 1988, Ernst Zundel in Canada was prosecuted for publishing the booklet “Did Six Million Really Die?” written by Richard Verrall under the pseudonym Richard Harwood.

It violated a law against “publishing false news.” In 1992 Zundel’s conviction was overruled by the Canadian Supreme Court on the grounds that the law violated the Charter of Rights’ right to free speech.

Other revisionists, such as the French professor of History, Robert Faurisson, using normal ethical procedures of science, demolished the claim that there were 6 million Holocaust victims. For doing that he spent years in prison in France.

In 1992 Eustace Mullins, working from open sources such as the New York Times, pinned together the great conspiracy of bankers. He published New World Order: A Study of the Hegemony of Parasitism. In 1994 Ed Griffin exposed the crimes of the Federal Reserve bank in The Creature from Jekyll Island.

In 1994 ex-diplomat John Coleman self-published a knock-out book explaining how the hidden rulers rule: The Conspirators’ Hierarchy.  He described a Committee of 300, of whom the supreme leader seems to be the Queen of England. This book is most helpful for showing how leaders of industry and academia are involved. It was the first to expose the huge power of Tavistock (later discussed in Daniel Estulin’s 2014 book,The Tavistock Institute: Social Engineering the Masses.)

In 1995 journalist Gary Webb revealed that the crack epidemic was CIA’s doings. His publication of this in the San Jose Mercury newspaper was later withdrawn and he was killed.


To recap, 26 persons who gave us warnings, prior to 2000, were: Robison, Wallace, Payson, Wells, Webster, Bernays, Orwell, Ramsay, Domville, Flynn, Dodd, Quigley, Garrison, Meagher, Church, Morris, Sutton, Bezmenov, Griffin, Iserbyt, Zundel, Verall, Faurrison, Mullins, Griffin, Coleman, and Webb.  Of course this is not a complete list.

A general theme in this collection of books is that decisions get made not by the leaders who we think are in charge but by conspirators who are acting against us. They create wars, they spy on citizens, they deceive the public, they siphon off money secretly, they set one ethnic group against another, they turn young people into drug addicts, they try to destroy all nations’ sovereignty to create a world government, they love to social-engineer us, they will kill religion and the family. Such plans!

At this point, I would like to say that as of 2000, I had no awareness of any of the writings shown above – except the COINTELPRO stuff and Orwell’s 1984, which, as I said, was taught to us as being about Russia, not America. Yet by that time, 2000, I had already possessed a PhD in Politics for a decade. Oh, dear.

So What Now?

Our ignorance was pretty ridiculous, but along came the Internet and now we can get educated.

I shan’t continue with the tale of the warnings after 2000, that is, the last 17 years. They are sort of like the earlier ones but with greater awareness that wars are set-up for the benefit of a small elite, and more emphasis on psychological tricks. There is also a strong new concern with bad things that get done to the environment.

Instead of complaining, then, we need to make changes. Let’s say you were in charge of a large population and had just discovered all this warned-about stuff. What could you do?

I presume you’d do the same thing you’d do if, hypothetically, you had been unaware of the warnings and then were alerted to just one of them. You would take responsibility to fix the situation. That is what humans normally do, isn’t it?

Here is a list of just seven from the above 26. Please calculate roughly what you would do to respond to them:

  1. Payson: Government officials, including the Founding Fathers, have a loyalty to some other cause (unstated because they’re in a “secret society”).
  2. Wallace: Medical personnel are told to follow the law of vaccination and not listen to the scientific truth.
  3. Dodd: The super-wealthy can get tax legislation enacted to allow them to keep their money in a foundation, and the huge wealth of the foundation can perform social engineering.
  4. Garrison: Government can withhold information from, or lie to, a District Attorney and thus thwart a case, even regarding the assassination of a president.
  5. Senator Church: The FBI, being secretive by design, can invade the privacy of everyone and stymie protests.
  6. Bernays: Knowledge of psychology lets an advertiser or a propagandist hold sway over the individual.
  7. Webb: A covert organization, such as the CIA, can engage in any crime, such as distribution of street drugs.


What should be done in each case is so obvious as to be embarrassing, right? To put it succinctly:

  1. No members of secret societies be allowed to hold government office.
  2. Any doctor who does not understand what is going on with vaccines gets sacked immediately.
  3. No legislatures permitted to cater to the super-rich with laws for foundations and social engineering.
  4. No obstruction of justice can be permitted by governmental suppression of evidence in a court case.
  5. No “cointelpro” (counterintelligence programs) that violate citizens’ rights shall occur
  6. Government propagandizing of citizens is to be outlawed.
  7. Jail, faster than you can say Boo, any CIA agents who have assisted the drug trade.

As I said, the solutions are so obvious it is embarrassing. So what the heck is holding you up from promulgating these responses?

— Mary W Maxwell can be reached at ProsecutionforTreason.com




  1. It might sound banal but the most that anyone can do is refuse to participate in any form of dishonesty or lawlessness, whatever the cost:

    “Now the works of the flesh are manifest, which are these; Adultery, fornication, uncleanness, lasciviousness,idolatry, witchcraft, hatred, variance, emulations, wrath, strife, seditions, heresies,envyings, murders, drunkenness, revellings, and such like: of which I tell you before, as I have also told you in time past, that they which do such things shall not inherit the kingdom of God.
    But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, longsuffering, gentleness, goodness, faith,meekness, temperance: against such there is no law.”
    GALATIANS 5: 19 – 23

    I fail to see how anything good could come out of prohibiting and jailing

  2. I think what we’re lacking are methods of accomplishing solutions that will give the most benefit for the least risk. So I wonder if Berry isn’t right, at least in part or maybe as a first step.

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