The History of Liberalism: 1900 to 1945

1900 to 1945

1909 – The NAACP was founded as an organization that combats racism. Many think of the NAACP as a black organization, but Jews were the ones who made the organization possible. Howard Sachar, in A History of Jews in America, “In 1914, Professor Emeritus Joel Spingarn of Columbia University became chairman of the NAACP and recruited for its board such Jewish leaders as Jacob Schiff (helped the overthrow of the Russian monarchy), Jacob Billikopf, and Rabbi Stephen Wise.” In addition, Jews such as Felix Warburg, Samuel Fels, Julius Rosenwald, and Herbert Lehman heavily contributed to it’s finances and kept it afloat through the worst of times such as the Great Depression. It is notable that Marcus Garvey stormed out of the NAACP deriding it as a “white organization.”

1910 – The National Urban League was founded in New York City. This organization lobbies for economic and social justice for blacks. During the first decade of the League, Julius Rosenwald and John D. Rockefeller, were the organization’s top two contributors. Other major contributors were the German-Jewish banking families of the Sachs, the Schiffs, the Seligmans, and the Warburgs.

1911 – Franz Boas publishes The Mind of Primitive Man. In this book he emphasized that diversity is a natural feature of humankind and that humans evolved as individualists. Boas was a strongly committed Jew and intensely concerned to fighting anti-semitism. He may have been the man responsible for single-handedly transforming the school of anthropology from one that studied the relationships between race and evolution to one that completely de-emphasized any differences in race. By doing this he also transformed what used to be a respectable science into a politicized ideological movement. Post-Boas, variations in race was attributed almost solely to parenting and the direct environment. According to him, any behavioral differences among races was something that could be “corrected” through education and social programs.

1913 – 16th Amendment to the Constitution was ratified, allowing Congress to levy an income tax. The Revenue Act of 1913 established the Federal income tax.

1913 – The Federal Reserve Act which created the Federal Reserve System (twelve regional banks) was signed into law by President Woodrow Wilson. This established central banking in the United States after several failed previous attempts. The act was passed a few years after the Panic of 1907. Like the First and Second Bank of the United States, the Federal Reserve Banks were owned by private shareholders. Since the Federal Reserve System came about, there has been continuous inflation as the dollar’s value has depreciated by 96 percent. Before the Bank, the dollar was relatively stable, being worth more in 1913 than in 1792, when the dollar was first introduced. The Fed’s policy has created many spectacular booms and busts in the American economy since being enacted.

1913 – The Anti-Defamation League of B’nai B’rith (ADL) is founded. This hawkish organization goes after anybody or any organization that is the least bit critical of the Jews or Israel. Norman Finkelstein in 2005 written that the ADL brings forward charges “not to fight antisemitism, but rather to exploit the historical suffering of Jews in order to immunize Israel against criticism.”

1914 to 1918 – The Great War (WWI) was a conflict between the Allies of France, Russia, and Great Britain against the Triple Alliance of Germany, Austria-Hungary, and Italy (though switched sides in 1915). The US joined the Allies in 1917. The end of the war resulted in the defeat of the German (1871-1918), the Austrian-Hungarian (1867-1918), and the Ottoman (Turkish) empires (1299-1922). The German and the Austrian-Hungarian monarchies were transformed into democratic republics. The huge Ottoman Empire dissolved into many individual territories, including Yugoslavia and Turkey, and became democratic republics. Russia became a democratic republic for a brief period before succumbing to the communists.

1916 – Planned Parenthood was founded by Margaret Sanger. Planned Parenthood was a non-profit organization that provides birth control and abortion services, particularly for low-income families. It is the largest provider of birth control in the US. This organization would be the target of protests and violence acts throughout it’s history. The early years of Planned Parenthood began as a movement to educate women on birth control. Sanger was found in violation of the Comstock Laws, which considered any written material on birth control and contraceptives as obscene. She temporarily fled to England. Meanwhile her Jewish husband, William, continued her work along with Emma Goldman and Ben Reitman.

Because birth control was more likely to be utilized among the educated and the higher income people, it created a dysgenic effect, as their birth rates declined.

1917 – The Bolshevik Revolution was a conflict between communist and anti-communist forces in Russia. The communist forces were led Lev Davidovich Bronstein, better known as Leon Trotsky. Trotsky’s forces defeated the short-lived and weakened Russian Republic, as Russia had already suffered tremendous losses during WWI. This disastrous conflict overthrew the remnants of the old Russian monarchy, led by Nicholas II and entrenched Russia into the depths of communism until 1991. Russia and the satellite states of Eastern Europe became the Soviet Union. Soviet communism killed tens of millions of ethnic Russians and Eastern Europeans. Jews accounted for 447 of 545 members the Bolshevik administration in 1919. Under Vladimir Lenin, there came forced equality and liberalization of Soviet society. Under the Soviet regime, sex was liberalized, divorce and abortion laws were relaxed, and laws against homosexuality were dropped (though reenacted during the 1930s). Lenin was a Jew.

1917 – The Rosenwald Fund was established by Julius Rosenwald, a former president of Sears, to subsidize education, especially towards the disadvantaged. The Rosenwald School project built nearly 5000 schools for blacks in the South. Rosenwald was a great admirer of Abraham Lincoln. He once said, “Whether it is because I belong to a people who have known centuries of persecution, or whether it is because naturally I am inclined to sympathize with the oppressed, I have always felt keenly for the colored race.” Rosenwald was a board member of Tuskegee University and a good friend of Booker T Washington.

1918 – Woodrow Wilson’s Fourteen Points speech was directed at the Axis powers, particularly Germany, and sought an end to the War. This speech promoted liberal ideals such as capitalism, free trade, democracy, and self-determination.

1918 – Kurt Eisner, a communist, organized the Socialist Revolution that overthrew the Wittelsbach monarchy in Bavaria in November 1918, which led to his being described as “the symbol of the Bavarian revolution.” He was assassinated a year later.

1919 – The world’s first commercial radio broadcast gets underway in the Netherlands and spawned perhaps the biggest breakthrough in mass media, along with motion picture, since the invention of the printing press.

1919 – Walter Gropius, a German-Jew, was founder of the Bauhaus School, one of the world’s famous schools in the modernist design of architecture and furniture. This school was derided as degenerative art when the Nazis took power and shut down. Gropius fled to the US and started his schools there.

1919 – The Treaty of Versailles ends WWI. Germany was made the scapegoat and was forced to foot the entire bill. This led to the rise of Adolf Hitler fourteen years later. Germany didn’t pay off this debt until 2010.

1919 – The Weimar Constitution was enacted in Germany and it shared many similarities with the US Constitution. The Weimar Constitution declared that Germany was a liberal democracy with universal suffrage, the freedom of expression, the freedom of speech, the freedom of the press, and other individual rights. The Weimar era lasted until 1933, the year the Nazis took power.

1919 – Communist Party USA founded. The communist party was a powerful force in desegregating America and empowering black people. CPUSA highly respected some of America’s early Founding Fathers such Thomas Jefferson. Jefferson eschewed the ideas of the separation of church and state, individual freedoms, and representative government. In fact CPUSA was so enamored by Jefferson’s ideals that they became inspired to name one of their educational facilities it founded in 1943 to the “Jefferson School of Social Science.”

1920 – 19th Amendment to the Constitution was passed guaranteeing women’s right to vote.

1920 – The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) was founded. Three of the eleven founders are confirmed to be Jews. Helen Keller was one of the founders.

1921 – The World League for Sexual Reform was founded by Magnus Hirschfeld. It coordinated policy reforms related to greater openness around sex. The organization advocated a ten-point platform which included:

  • Economic, political, and sexual equality of men and women
  • Secularization and reform of laws on marriage and divorce
  • Birth control to make birth voluntary and responsible
  • Eugenic birth selection
  • Protection of unmarried mothers and “illegitimate children”
  • Rational understanding of intersex people and homosexuals.
  • Comprehensive sex education
  • Reforms to eliminate the dangers of prostitution
  • Treating sexual abnormalities medically, rather than “as crimes, vices or sins”
  • Legalization of sexual acts between consenting adults, while criminalizing sexual acts without consent, or acts upon minors and the mentally disabled. Distinguishing crime from vice.

1923 – The Frankfurt School is founded. This left-wing institution promoted the destruction of the family, the (German) nation, and the concept of race. Some of the most important early contributors to this school were the Jews Max Horkheimer, Theodor Adorno, Erich Fromm, and Herbert Marcuse. The School came under attack by the Nazi Regime during the 1930s.

1923 – The Pan-European Union movement began and was an early attempt to unify the European countries and would be instrumental in the push for one world government. Count Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi’s manifesto, Paneuropa, initiated the movement in 1923. The Nazis banned it in 1933. Winston Churchill lauded it. Coudenhove-Kalergi served as the organization’s first president. He was a staunch individualist and was strongly against prejudice and discrimination, especially against the Jews. Coudenhove-Kalergi married the Jewish actress, Ida Roland, in 1926. He also worked closely with the famous Jewish liberal economist, Ludwig Von Mises. Coudenhove-Kalergi was sponsored by Rockefeller and Warburg.

1923 – The Meyer v. Nebraska ruling held that a 1919 Nebraska law restricting foreign-language education violated the Due Process Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment. Nebraska wanted to restrict German language teachings in school, as there were lingering negative sentiments of anything German. This came on the heels of WWI.

1924 – The Society for Human Rights was founded in Chicago by Henry Gerber, a Jew. This gay rights organization, though short-lived, became America’s first.

1928 – The first regularly scheduled television broadcasts made it’s debut in Wheaton, Maryland. It was not until the 1950s that television really got underway however.

1929-1932 – The stock market crash and the Great Depression resulted from years of liberal economic policies and rampant speculation. The Glass-Steagall Act of 1932 was enacted to stabilize the banking system.

1933 – The Rise of Hitler and the Third Reich. Hitler was elected in Germany due to the Germans’ fear of Jewish communism taking over Europe and that of the Jewish desecration of German culture. This came on the heels of the Great Depression. Hitler vowed to kick out the Jews and return Germany to it’s conservative roots and end decades of Jewish nihlism. The books of Freud were burned. The Frankfurt School was shut down. Many influential Jews immediately left the Third Reich for the UK, Canada, and the United States. The Enabling Act of 1933 nullified the Weimar Constitution.

1933 – The New Deal was enacted by Franklin Roosevelt (FDR). This program was designed to lift the US out of depression. In actuality it expanded the power and scope of the Federal government tremendously. It created perhaps the biggest pork barrel spending in US history and major public works projects were built throughout.

1933 – The New Deal was enacted by Franklin Roosevelt (FDR). This program was designed to lift the US out of depression. In actuality it expanded the power and scope of the Federal government tremendously. It created perhaps the biggest pork barrel spending in US history.

The FDIC was enacted during the Banking Act of 1933. The FDIC provided insurance to depositors’ account to a certain limit. It had been criticized for creating a condition called “moral hazards.” Because the bank’s accounts are insured by the government there is less incentive for the banks to be prudent with your money.

1934 – Robert Moses becomes the First Commissioner of New York City’s Department of Parks and Recreation. He was one of the most controversial figures in city planning. Though unelected to any public office, Moses held twelve titles in New York City. Like many city planners he was a proponent of the automobile. According to Robert Caro, Moses “deliberately designed bridges on the parkways connecting New York City to beaches on Long Island to be too low for buses from the inner city to access the beaches.” Moses was the poster child of urban renewal and the antithesis of historic preservation. Under his guidance massive freeway and public works projects were built and many historic neighborhoods were destroyed. He didn’t accomplish everything he wanted because of strong protests from preservationists. Moses was a Jew.

1935 – Masonic lodges throughout Germany were ordered to be shut down. Masons flee the country to practice elsewhere.

The text at the bottom reads, “Freemasonry is an international organization beholden to Jewry with the political goal of establishing Jewish domination through world-wide revolution.”

1935 – The Second New Deal was enacted and was considered more dramatic than the first, two years prior. The most notable thing that came out of it was Social Security.

1936 – Jews declare war on Germany in response to Nazi’s plan to kick out the Jews.

In response to the rise of Hitler, the World Jewish Congress was created in Geneva to fight Nazism and antisemitism in Europe.

1937 – Fallingwater, designed by world famous modernist architect Frank Lloyd Wright, was completed. It was regarded as Wright’s landmark design. Fallingwater was built for Edgar Kaufmann as a weekend retreat.

1939 – World War II begins. The cause is widely debated but conventional historians says that it started when Hitler invaded Poland. This war was the deadliest conflict in human history and an estimated 70 to 85 million people perished. Many beautiful historic European cities were completely destroyed.

1939 – Sigmund Freud passes away, shortly after moving to London and after the Nazis annexed Austria. Freud founded the controversial field of psychoanalysis. In this movement he equated sexual repression as abnormal and antisemitic. In Three Essays on the Theory of Sexuality, Freud written that humans are bisexual by nature and that heterosexuality is unnatural. He believed children developed an “Oedipus complex” in which they had sexual fantasies for the parent of the opposite gender and hatred for the parent of the same gender. Freud believed that sexual liberation would cure society of all of it’s ills. Freud also thought that Jews were superior to Gentiles. Frederick Crews on Freud: “Step by step, we are learning that Freud has been the most overrated figure in the entire history of science and medicine – one who wrought immense harm through the propagation of false etiologies, mistaken diagnoses, and fruitless lines of inquiry.

1939 – Singer-songwriter, Earl Robinson, a member of the communist party, releases Ballad for Americans. Robinson, who was white, worked closely with singer Paul Robeson, who was a black man and a communist sympathizer. Ballad for Americans invoked many themes of America’s founding:

And Patrick Henry told him that while America drew breath
It was “Liberty or death.”…

Mister Tom Jefferson, a mighty fine man.
He wrote it down in a mighty fine plan…

And a mighty fine idea. “Adopted unanimously in Congress July 4, 1776,
We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal.
That they are endowed by their creator with certain inalienable rights.
That among these rights are Life, Yes sir!, Liberty, That’s right! …

Old Abe Lincoln was thin and long,
His heart was high and his faith was strong.
But he hated oppression, he hated wrong,
And he went down to his grave to free the slave…

Am I an American?
I’m just an Irish,
Negro, Jewish, Italian,
French and English, Spanish, Russian, Chinese, Polish,
Scotch, Hungarian,
Litwak (Jamaican), Swedish, Finnish, Canadian, Greek and
Turk and Czech
And (Native American).

And that ain’t all.
I was baptized Baptist, Methodist, Congregationalist, Luthern,
Atheist, Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Jewish, Presbyterian, Seventh Day
Mormon, Quaker, Christian Scientist and lots more…

1940 – World’s famous physicist, Albert Einstein, immigrates to America from Germany in the wake of Nazi uprisings. Though he lauded America’s core values of individualism and meritocracy, he considered racism to be America’s “worst disease” and joins the NAACP. Einstein once said, “Being a Jew myself, perhaps I can understand and empathize with how black people feel as victims of discrimination.” He became a friend and an assistant to W.E.B. Du Bois. Einstein help influence FDR to start the Manhattan Project, fearing that Germany would develop the atomic bomb first.

1941 – Attack on Pearl Harbor by Japan on December 7. This gave the initiative for the US to enter WWII. Douglas MacArthur, one of the most highly decorated commanders in WWII, played key roles in the Pacific theater. MacArthur was a Mason.

With the US declaring war on Japan, Japan shut down their lodges and made the practice of masonry a punishable crime. Masonic materials were confiscated.

1944 – The Vegan Society, founded by Donald Watson, was the world’s first vegan society.

1944 – The World Bank and IMF was created at the Bretton Woods Conference, led by senior member Harry Dexter White, a Lithuanian Jew. White had been accused of spying for the Soviets. The World Bank and the IMF would become dominated with Jews in key leadership positions.

1944 – Henry Morgenthau, a Jew, comes up with the Morgenthau Plan to destroy Germany by partitioning them, demilitarizing them, and destroying their industries. This plan was roundly criticized as being overly excessive and that it would lead to the starvation of millions of German people. Morgenthau was also FDR’s right-hand man in the creation of the New Deal in 1933 and was the first president of Bretton Woods.

1945 – Defeat of Nazi Germany by the Allies and the Soviet Union. The Allies were led by Winston Churchill, FDR, and Harry Truman. All three of them were masons. Truman was a Grand Master of the Missouri lodge. With the defeat of Nazi Germany, the last bastion of European conservatism falls. The communists take over eastern Europe and the eastern half of Germany. West Germany falls to the West and served as a key player in globalism and capitalism. Germany becomes a post war shell of what they were in terms of culture, identity, and history.

Imperial Japan was defeated when Hiroshima and Nagasaki was dropped with the A-bomb. Days later, Japan surrendered and this officially ended WWII. With the defeat, Japan, like Germany, becomes a liberal democracy and an economic powerhouse. They serve as key players in globalism and free trade. Like Germany, moral decay became the norm as the country was liberalized through movements of sex and nihilism.

Both Germany and Japan have since become occupied territories. The US has 40 military installations (down from over 200 at the end of the Cold War) in Germany, with the Ramstein Air Force Base being the largest in terms of personnel. The US military has at least fifteen installations in Japan and over 50,000 personnel stationed there.

1945 – Karl Popper, a Jew, publishes The Open Society and It’s Enemies. The book promotes the necessity of direct liberal democracy as the only form of government allowing institutional improvements without violence and bloodshed. Popper is a critic of Karl Marx and his promotion of a totalitarian society. Popper was a rationalist.

The History of Liberalism: 1945 to present

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  1. The History of Liberalism: 1492 to 1899 | Prison Planets

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