PEARL LEONA STURGIS·FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 2016
New American Magazine September 1996 Second Try:
When the League of Nations was thwarted by United States Senate Mr. House and his colleagues found it necessary to continue their struggle by some other means. He was part of a cabal called “Inquiry.” this was a group of 100 social engineers who created the Versailles Peace Treaty at the end of World War 1. This group formed the nucleus of the Institute of International Affairs which was to have branches in New York and London.
The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) and the Royal Institute of International Affairs respectively is the basis of the “anglophile network” described by historian Carroll Quigley in his 1966 book “Tragedy and Hope.” (a history of the world in our time) although Quigley offered dismissals of conspiracy theories he did offer some significant admission: “There does and has existed for a generation an anglophile network which operates to some extent in the way the radical right believes the communists act.
In fact, this network cooperates with the communists or any other group. i know of the operations of this network because I have studied it for 20 years and was permitted for 2 years in the early 60s to examine its papers and secret records.” (Unquote Quigley) Carroll Quigley was a Harvard trained historian who died in 1977. he was the subject of a personal tribute during Bill Clinton’s acceptance speech at the 1992 Democratic Party Convention.
Recalling the summons to citizenship he had received from John F. Kennedy, Clinton said that: “As a student at Georgetown I heard that call clarified by a Professor I had named Carroll Quigley both tragedy and hope and Quigley’s much more important study of the Anglo American Establishment.
(to be continued)
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