The Hegelian Dialectic – jeremiahproject.com
To better understand the New World Order strategy behind the crises we experience, it is important you first understand “Problem-Reaction-Solution” or the “Hegelian Dialectic” from the German philosopher.
It is stated by Heinrich Moritz Chalybäus as comprising three dialectical stages of development:
A thesis, giving rise to its reaction, an antithesis which contradicts or negates the thesis, and the tension between the two being resolved by means of a synthesis.
DAVID ICKE – Problem Reaction Solution
David Icke explains the manipulation technique he calls: Problem Reaction Solution. First a problem is created and designed to elicit a certain reaction out of the public. Then the people demand something be done about the problem and willingly accept the pre-planned New World Order solution; a solution that always involves actions or legislation that never would have passed under normal circumstances.
“It works like this – the manipulating body covertly creates a problem and then directs the media to incessantly focus on it without recourse. The problem could be anything – a war, a financial collapse, a rash of child abductions, or a terrorist attack. The power of the media can create the false perception that a big problem exists, even if it doesn’t … Once you have created this problem you make sure that an individual, a group or an aspect of society is blamed. This then rallies the population behind the desperate lunge for a solution to the problem. ‘Something must be done!’ they cry in unison. The people that created the problem in the first place then come back in and offer the solution that the people demand. Remember – the people screaming for a solution do not know that the problem was artificially created in the first place. The solution to the problem is always a further curtailment of freedom and an advancement of one or more aspects of the New World Order agenda – whether that is geopolitical expansion, new laws or the implantation of new societal worldviews.” (Paul Joseph Watson, Order Out of Chaos, pg. 13.)
Problem Rection Solution
From Nero burning Rome to Hitler burning the Reichstag, power-mad leaders across the decades have manufactured crises in order to present the public with situations where their Police State solutions “make sense”.
“Give up your rights — it’s for your safety…”
The Problem Reaction Solution Paradigm
1 The government creates or exploits a problem blaming it on others (false flag).
2 The people react by asking the government for help willing to give up their rights.
3 The government offers the solution that was planned long before the crisis.
Adolf Hitler burned his own Reichstag building in 1933 to blame on his political enemies. He would later declare that, “Terrorism is the best political weapon for nothing drives people harder than a fear of sudden death.”
Hitler’s Nazi Reichmarshall and Luftwaffe Chief Hermann Goering is quoted as saying,“Naturally, the common people don’t want war … But, after all, it is the leaders of the country who determine the policy and it is always a simple matter to drag the people along, whether it is a democracy or a fascist dictatorship or a Parliament or a Communist dictatorship… Voice or no voice, the people can always be brought to the bidding of the leaders. That is easy. All you have to do is tell them they are being attacked and denounce the pacifists for lack of patriotism and exposing the country to danger. It works the same way in any country.”
aking the lesson taught by Goering, George W. Bush famously said, “You are either with us or you are with the terrorists.”
Propagandists in the U.S. government used the Hegelian Dialectic and the 9/11 attacks to justify it’s war on terrorism, wage war in Afganistan and Iraq, and to convince the American people to give up their rights for their supposed safety.
The Hegelian Dialectic Applied Throughout History
False Flags A Brief History
False flags are covert operations usually conducted by governments or corporations which are made to appear as though performed by another entity. For instance when Nero burned Rome to blame it on the Christians, when Hitler burned his own Reichstag to blame on the communists, or when the USS Maine was blown-up to blame on Cuba/Spain. False flags are used disturbingly often and effectively through the implementation of the Hegelian Dialectic.
The history of the economic crises we’ve experienced in America can only be understood within a framework of the Hegelian dialectic process: Problem-Reaction-Solution.
1 The government and big banks create a real estate bubble and blames it on homeowners that cannot repay their loans.
2 The people react by asking the government and banks for help.
3 The government takes Trillions of taxpayer dollars to bail out banks and pay huge bonuses to those working in the financial industry who created the problem in the first place. The taxpayer is left with the debt and austerity measures.
Make no mistake about it… these economic crises were engineered by the same International bankers that have been active throughout our history and that brought about a central bank and unconstitutional taxes in the U.S.
Every major financial crisis America has experienced in her history has followed this same Hegelian dialectic pattern with the outcome being another incremental step toward world financial domination by an elite few. The International bankers create the Problem in the first place… the Reaction is the economic crisis… and the Solution is provided by the same bankers and bureaucrats that created the problem in the first place.
In all previous financial crises, a state of war was always associated with the process.
The Panic of 1819 was the first major financial crisis in the United States, after the depression of the late 1780s (which led directly to the establishment of the dollar and, perhaps indirectly, to the calls for a Constitutional Convention). It resulted in widespread foreclosures, bank failures, unemployment, and a slump in agriculture and manufacturing. It marked the end of the economic expansion that had followed the War of 1812. However, things would change for the US economy after the Second Bank of the United States was founded in 1816, in response to the spread of bank notes across United States from private banks, due to inflation brought on by the debt following the war.
The Panic of 1837 was a panic in the United States built on a speculative fever. The bubble burst on May 10, 1837 in New York City, when every bank stopped payment in specie (gold and silver coinage). The Panic was followed by a five-year depression, with the failure of banks and record high unemployment levels. On May 13, 1846, the United States recognized the existence of a state of war with Mexico, the Mexican-American War.
The Panic of 1857 was a sudden downturn in the economy of the United States that occurred in 1857. A general recession first emerged late in 1856, but the successive failure of banks and businesses that characterized the panic began in mid-1857. While the overall economic downturn was brief, the recovery was unequal, and the lasting impact was more political than economic. The creation of bank notes issued by private commercial banks as legal tender, eventually being replaced by the issuance of bank notes by President Lincolns led to the Civil War in 1861, and left America with fiduciary money (gold and silver certificates) as a medium of exchange.
It is interesting that both the original American banking houses that represented Rothschild – August Belmont and the Erlangers – funded the North and the South respectively during America’s Civil War. Abraham Lincoln saw the power play behind this masquerade as one bank was seemingly played against the other. The invisible hand underneath was never seen by the multitudes. Lincoln did see it, for he had resisted the pressure to create in America a central private bank that would print its money. He also spotted the “divide-and-conquer” movement where the North was pitted against the South with both sides financed by the same money elite.
The Panic of 1873 was the start of the Long Depression while U.S. forces protected American interests during hostilities between local groups over control of the government of the State of Panama. This followed a period of post Civil War economic overexpansion that arose from the Northern railroad boom. It came at the end of a series of economic setbacks: the Black Friday panic of 1869, and the demonetization of silver in 1873. The Black Friday panic was caused by the attempt of Jay Gould and Jim Fisk to corner the gold market in 1869. They were prevented from doing so by the decision of the administration of President Ulysses S. Grant to release government gold for sale. The collapse of gold premiums culminated in a day of panic when thousands of overleveraged speculators were ruined. The Coinage Act of 1873 changed the United States policy with respect to silver. Before the Act, the United States had backed its currency with both gold and silver, and it minted both types of coins. The Act moved the United States to the gold standard, which meant it would no longer buy silver at a statutory price or convert silver from the public into silver coins (and stopped minting silver dollars altogether.)
The Panic of 1893 was a serious economic depression in the United States that began in 1893. This panic is sometimes considered a part of the Long Depression which began with the Panic of 1873, and like that of earlier crashes, was caused by railroad overbuilding and shaky railroad financing; which set off a series of bank failures. Compounding market overbuilding and a railroad bubble was a run on the gold supply and a policy of using both gold and silver metals as a peg for the US Dollar value. On April 25, 1898, the United States declared war with Spain in the Spanish-American War.
The Panic of 1901 was a stock market crash on the New York Stock Exchange caused in part by struggles between E. H. Harriman, Jacob Schiff, and J. P. Morgan/James J. Hill for the financial control of the Northern Pacific Railroad. The stock cornering was orchestrated by James Stillman and William Rockefeller’s First National City Bank financed with Standard Oil money. After reaching a compromise, the moguls formed the Northern Securities Company. As a result of the panic thousands of small investors were ruined. US forces protected American interests following the war with Spain in the Philippine-American War from 1899-1913, defeating rebellious Filipinos seeking immediate national independence. The U.S. government declared the “insurgency” officially over in 1902, when the Filipino leadership generally accepted American rule. Skirmishes between government troops and armed groups lasted until 1913, and some historians consider these unofficial extensions of the war.
The Panic of 1907, also known as the 1907 Bankers’ Panic, was a financial crisis that occurred in the United States when the New York Stock Exchange fell close to 50 percent from its peak the previous year. Panic occurred during a time of economic recession, when there were numerous runs on banks and trust companies. The 1907 panic eventually spread throughout the nation when many state and local banks and businesses entered into bankruptcy. Primary causes of the run include a retraction of market liquidity by a number of New York City banks and loss of confidence among depositors. Following the manufactured Panic of 1907 the same bankers who created the crisis demanded reform from Congress who established a commission of experts to come up with a nonpartisan solution. This led up to setting up of the Federal Reserve system and cemented with the First World War.
In 1929 the stock market crashed, leaving America in the Great Depression. Roosevelt granted the Federal Reserve full independence over monetary matters, debased the currency, and put into place draconian Socialist programs. The Second World War was the outcome.
The United States responded to North Korean invasion of South Korea in 1950 by going to its assistance, pursuant to United Nations Security Council resolutions. The recession from 1953 to 1954 occurred because of a combination of events during the earliest parts of the 1950s. In 1951, there was a post-Korean War inflationary period and later in the year more funds were transferred into national security. Further inflation was expected into 1952 and the Federal Reserve set in motion restrictive fiscal policy. The recession of 1953 was demand-driven because the dramatic changes of interest rates earlier in the year led to an increase in pessimism towards the economy which led to a decrease in aggregate demand. Before the Federal Reserve stepped in to increase availability of reserves, the increase in interest rates continued to decrease aggregate demand. And finally, the actions of the Federal Reserve led to an increase in consumer expectation of an inevitable recession which led to an even further drop in aggregate demand and an increase in savings.
After President Kennedy’s 30 January 1961 call for increased government spending to improve the Gross National Product and to reduce unemployment, the 1960-61 recession ended in February. The next year, on October 22, President Kennedy instituted a “quarantine” on the shipment of offensive missiles to Cuba from the Soviet Union in the Cuban Missile Crisis.
On August 15, 1971, the United States pulled out of the Bretton Woods Accord taking the US off the Gold Exchange Standard (whereby only the value of the US dollar had been pegged to the price of gold and all other currencies were pegged to the US dollar), allowing the dollar to “float”. Shortly thereafter, Britain followed, floating the pound sterling. The industrialized nations followed suit with their respective currencies. In anticipation of the fluctuation of currencies as they stabilized against each other, the industrialized nations also increased their reserves (printing money) in amounts far greater than ever before. The result was a depreciation of the value of the US dollar, as well as the other currencies of the world. Because oil was priced in dollars, this meant that oil producers were receiving less real income for the same price. The OPEC cartel issued a joint communique stating that forthwith they would price a barrel of oil against gold. This led to the “Oil Shock” of the mid-seventies. The 1973 oil crisis brought a quadrupling of oil prices by OPEC coupled with high government spending due to the Vietnam War (1959-75) led to stagflation in the United States. The 1973 “oil price shock”, along with the 1973–1974 stock market crash, have been regarded as the first event since the Great Depression to have a persistent economic effect with a near collapse of our monetary system.
On Black Monday of October 1987 a stock collapse of unprecedented size lopped 22.6 percent off the Dow Jones Industrial Average. The collapse, larger than that of 1929, was handled well by the economy and the stock market began to quickly recover. However the lumbering savings and loans were beginning to collapse, putting the savings of millions of Americans in jeopardy. It soon turned out that the quick recovery was illusory, and by 1990, economic malaise had returned with the beginning of the Gulf War and the resulting 1990 spike in the price of oil, which increased inflation but to less of a degree as the oil crisis ten years earlier.
A recession began in March 2000 when the NASDAQ crashed following the collapse of the Dot-com bubble. The Dow Jones Industrial Average was relatively unscathed by the NASDAQ’s crash until the September 11, 2001 attacks, after which the DJIA suffered its worst one-day point loss and biggest one-week losses in history up to that point. In 2001, the United States invades Afganistan in response to the 9/11 attacks and “begin combat action in Afghanistan against Al Qaeda terrorists and their Taliban supporters. The market rebounded, only to crash once more in the final two quarters of 2002. March 20, 2003 marked the beginning of the War in Iraq and in the final three quarters of 2003, the market rebounded again.
Are you beginning to see the pattern here?