Founded in 1968 by Italian industrialist,
Aurelio Peccei, the Club of Rome is a global think tank that deals with a variety of international political
issues. Originally, the Club of Rome had defined the three major concepts that have formed the Club's thinking
ever since: a global perspective, the long term, and the cluster of intertwined problems they called "the
Some would say they specialize in "crisis creation," using the Hegelian Dialectic to accomplish their
According to its website, the Club of Rome is composed of "scientists, economists, businessmen, international high civil
servants, heads of state and former heads of state from all five continents who are convinced that the future of
humankind is not determined once and for all and that each human being can contribute to the improvement of our
The Club of Rome is perhaps at the apex of the New World Order pyramid, a Neo-Malthusian organization with interlocking membership with European power elite groups
such as the Committee of 300 (a
secret society founded by the British aristocracy in 1727) and the Bilderberg Group.
Thomas Robert Malthus argued that population was held within resource limits by two types of
checks: positive ones, which raised the death rate, and preventative ones, which lowered the birth rate. The
positive checks included hunger, disease and war; the preventative checks, abortion, birth control, prostitution, homosexuality,
postponement of marriage, and celibacy.
The Club of Rome’s members, including Queen Beatrix of the Netherlands and Mikhail Gorbachev, believe humanity
requires “a common motivation, namely a common adversary” in order to realize their world government.
"In searching for a new enemy to unite us, we came up with the idea that pollution, the threat of global
warming, water shortages, famine and the like would fit the bill…. But in designating them as the enemy, we
fall into the trap of mistaking symptoms for causes. All these dangers are caused by human intervention and it
is only through changed attitudes and behavior that they can be overcome. The real enemy, then, is humanity
itself." – Club of Rome, The First Global Revolution, 1991
To facilitate the management of the New World Order agenda calls for the elimination of most of the worlds
population through war, disease, abortion and famine. According to the Club of Rome's publications, the common
enemy of humanity is man. One of the major goals of the Club of Rome is to reduce the world's population by 2
billion people through war, famine, disease and any other means necessary.
Not only did the Club of Rome's 1972 report, "Limits to Growth" call for a reduced level of consumption of
resources, it also argued that humankind needs to re-evaluate its exploitative attitude towards humans and the
earth itself. The failure to give more foreign aid is indicative of the increased selfishness of rich countries.
Meanwhile, the world's richest 20 per cent of the population consume 86 per cent of its goods and services, over
half its energy and nearly half its meat and fish.
In the Club of Rome book, The First Global Revolution, the group called for a “limit to growth” approach to solve
the world’s problems, in fact a problem the global elite has with humanity. “In searching for a new enemy to unite
us, we came up with the idea that pollution, the threat of global warming, water shortages, famine and the like
would fit the bill,” the book states. “All these dangers are caused by human intervention,” and thus the “real
enemy, then, is humanity itself.”
It does not matter if this common enemy is “a real one or… one invented for the purpose.” In the process of
struggling against this implacable enemy, democracy “will be made to seem responsible for the lagging economy, the
scarcity and uncertainties. The very concept of democracy could then be brought into question and allow for the
seizure of power.”