The Fabian Society

fabian-society

The Fabian Society is a very old group originating in England in 1884, with the purpose of forming a single, global socialist state. They get their name from the Roman general Fabius, who used carefully planned strategies to slowly wear down his enemies over a long period of time to obtain victory. “Fabian Socialism” uses incremental change over a long period of time to slowly transform a state as opposed to using violent revolution for change. It is essentially socialism by stealth. Their original emblem was a shield with a wolf in sheep’s clothing holding a flag with the letters F.S. Today the international symbol of the Fabian Society is a turtle, with the motto below: “When I strike, I strike hard.”

The tortoise is the symbol of Fabian Society, representing its goal of gradual expansion of socialism.

Fabian Society members included H.G. Wells, George Bernard Shaw, Sidney Webb, Beatrice Webb, Annie Besant, Graham Wallas, Tony Blair and Australia’s new ‘Prime Minister’ Julia Gillard, as New Zeal recently exposed.

The Fabian Window is a stained-glass window on display at the London School of Economics, and depicts Sidney Webb and Edward R. Pease hammering the earth on an anvil beneath the Fabian Society emblem. At the top of the window are the words “Remould it nearer to the heart’s desire.”

To give you an idea of the type of world these people would like to ‘remould’, here is a quote from George Bernard Shaw: “Under Socialism, you would not be allowed to be poor. You would be forcibly fed, clothed, lodged, taught and employed whether you liked it or not. If it were discovered that you had not character and industry enough to be worth all this trouble, you might possibly be executed in a kindly manner; but whilst you were permitted to live, you would have to live well.”  The ultimate Nanny State, with no free will or right to choose; you are owned by the elites and discarded when you are no longer any use.

Related: The Fabian Society: the masters of subversion unmasked

Fabian Society members founded the British Labour Party, the London School of Economics, the International Court of Justice at The Hague, and were  largely involved in the creation of the UN and the League of Nations before it.  They have enormous influence in global matters, yet hardly anyone knows who they are and what they stand for.  They are very strong advocates for the Catastrophic Anthropogenic Global Warming pseudoscience because they are the types of people who have hijacked the environmental movement in order to use it to their political advantage. Their intent is to use environmental issues as a means to cause people to unite and demand that the issues be fixed, intending us to demand a global government that has the authority to ‘fix’ global warming because sovereign national governments lack that ability. The UN’s Agenda 21 is an example of a Fabian Society program that sets international requirements for how people must live, learn, travel, eat and communicate. Its sole purpose is control of people, not protection of the environment.

Fabian Society members have infiltrated national and regional governments worldwide, some of them control governments. Local Fabian Societies will often describe themselves as ‘left-leaning think tanks’ and the like, to try and deceive people as to their true beliefs. Understandably, many members are often reluctant to admit their affiliation.

Socialist is too soft a word to use for these people, their idea of a perfect world more resembles a system “fascistic at its core and administered through a form of scientific socialism.”  The result is a ‘communitarian’ society where individualism must be relinquished for the betterment of the state.  I think most of us don’t want to live in a world like that, but our leaders have made up their minds and will not stop striving for it regardless of what the public thinks.

References:

http://www.americanthinker.com/articles/2012/05/never_call_socialism_by_its_right_name.html

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fabian_Society

https://www.britannica.com/topic/Fabian-Society