[G. Edward Griffin] Fearful Master A Second Look (BookZZ.org)
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[G. Edward Griffin] Fearful Master A Second Look (BookZZ.org)

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last stronghold. An hour 
before UN troops entered the center of the city, Tshombe made a dramatic farewell speech to his 
soldiers. About two thousand of them gathered in the market square. Standing in a drizzling rain, 
Tshombe told his men: "You have fought bravely against the enemy three times in the past two and 
one-half years. The odds have become overwhelming against you."24 
A few minutes later Katanga's independence was ground into the mud by United Nations boots. The 
last flame of freedom in the Congo flickered and died. 
1. "Moscow Scores Capitulation," New York Times (September 21, 1961). Entered in the 
Congressional Record by Senator Thomas Dodd (September 22, 1961). 
2. Hempstone, p. 182. 
3. Ibid., p. 188. 
4. Ibid., p. 149. 
5. Katanga Information Service news bulletin (New York, March 22, 1963). 
6. Hempstone, pp. 178-179. 
7. Senator Thomas Dodd, Congressional Record (January 25, 1962). 
8. Hempstone, pp. 184-185. 
9. Philippa Schuyler, Who Killed the Congo? (New York, The Devin-Adair Company, 1962), pp. 295-
10. Conor O'Brien admitted that since in many regions of Katanga the missionaries cannot live in 
safety unless Katangese gendarmes are present, and since the UN was expelling these law 
enforcement contingents, the missionaries were, in reality, being driven out by the UN. See O'Brien, 
p. 162. 
11. Hempstone, pp. 117-119. 
12. Ibid., P. 206. 
13. 46 Angry Men, pp. 91-92. 
14. Congressman Donald C. Bruce, Congressional Record (September 12, 1962). 
15. "Rusk Says Congo Unity Is Goal," Chicago Tribune (December 9, 1961). Also, Schuyler, p. 294. 
16. Hempstone, pp. 189, 194. 
17. "Mining Aid in Katanga Hands Back U.S. Medal," New York Times (December 14, 1961). 
18. Schuyler, p. 293. 
19. "Stevenson Answers Critics on Congo," Los Angeles Times (February 10, 1963). 
20. This was in addition to the 100 million dollars worth of United Nations bonds that the United 
States purchased. The average voter did not realize that President Kennedy quietly used over 200 
million dollars of his own personal "slush fund" (officially referred to as the President's "foreign aid 
contingency fund") to help the UN get out of the red ink resulting from its military operation in the 
Congo. The UN, in turn, applied some of this money against the back dues and special assessments 
of several countries that were in arrears with payments. Needless to say, most of the countries that 
received the benefit of this donation of American tax dollars were those that consistently vote against 
the United States. These included Cuba, Yugoslavia, Poland, Albania, and Bulgaria--all of which are 
openly Communist--as well as Brazil, Burma, Ghana, Indonesia and many others that are, for all 
practical purposes, just as much Soviet satellites as the rest. Naturally the State Department 
emphatically denied that this had happened. Through the miracles of bookkeeping, they explained 
that the money was used only to pay the costs of the Congo operation. But this is what enabled the 
UN, in turn, to cancel off the assessments of the above countries--so it all adds up to the same thing. 
According to Article 19 of the United Nations Charter, the member nation that is more than two years 
in arrears in its payments loses its vote. President Kennedy's generosity with American tax dollars out 
of his slush fund and other foreign aid grants actually saved these countries that consistently vote 
against us from losing their votes! See congressional debate on budget request, Congressional 
Record (September 12, 1962). Also, Purchase of UN Bonds, hearings before the Senate Committee 
on Foreign Relations (February 6-9, 1962), pp. 1-180. Also, report of the House Committee on 
Foreign Relations regarding the purchase of UN bonds, House report #2176 (August 10, 1962), pp. 
14-22. Also, Congressman Otto Passman, Congressional Record (September 20, 1962), p. 20156; 
and (October 6, 1962), pp. 22712, 22715. 
21. "Charges UN Hit Tshombe with Big Lie," Chicago Tribune (January 20, 1963). 
22. Time (January 4, 1963), p. 12. 
23. New York Times, west. ed. (December 31, 1962), p. 1. 
24. New York Times, west. ed. (January 22, 1963), p. 1. 
Communist Control of the United Nations 
What will be left of the American experiment when we have been 
integrated with the political system of France, the economic system of 
Turkey, the social system of Italy? I do not know--but SOMEONE 
knows. . . . 
Senator William E. Jenner, June 1956 
Speaking before the Senate on February 23, 1954, Senator William Jenner told the story of a young 
married man working in a baby-carriage factory in Germany during, the early days of the Nazi regime. 
Since his wife was soon expecting their first child, the young man began to save his money to 
purchase one of the baby carriages he was helping to build. But for some reason the Nazi 
government refused to let anybody buy them. So he decided to collect secretly the parts-one from 
each department-and do the assembly himself at home. Finally, when all the parts had been 
gathered, he and his wife began to put them together. To their utter astonishment, they wound up 
with, not a baby carriage at all, but a machine gun! And, as Senator Jenner observed: 
The pattern . . . was divided into separate parts, each of them as innocent, safe 
and familiar looking as possible. The leaders did not intend to assemble the parts 
until they needed machine guns. But let's keep in mind that when the parts of a 
design are carefully cut to exact size to fit other parts with a perfect fit in final 
assembly, the parts must be made according to a blueprint drawn up in exact 
detail. This does not happen by chance. The men who make the blueprints know 
exactly what the final product is to be. They have planned the final assembly 
years ahead. They do not think they are making baby carriages.1 
The United Nations operation in the Congo was no accident. When all the component parts are put 
together and viewed in their entirety, they mesh so neatly and consistently over a period of time as to 
reveal a pattern far too obvious to ignore. Nor did this machine gun come into existence overnight. 
Actually the planners, who knew what the end product was to be, had been working feverishly for 
years. Their job was to get the individual pieces properly designed and then manufactured by as 
many unsuspecting souls as could be enticed to the assembly line. The baby carriages had been 
described to these workers with such appealing phrases as "peace," and "security," world 
brotherhood," and "international cooperation." But when the pieces were assembled in Katanga they 
brought death, destruction and Communism. The only people who were surprised at the final product 
were those who had taken the United Nations at face value and who had never closely examined 
either the blueprint or the planners who drafted it. 
The first rough sketches for this blueprint were drawn up by Nikolai Lenin. They were expanded by 
Joseph Stalin and refined by Nikita Khrushchev. Subtle changes and variations are still added from 
time to time, but the basic plan remains essentially the same. 
Stalin laid down five intermediate goals of Communism as necessary steps toward the ultimate goal 
of global conquest. Summarized, they are as follows: 
1. Confuse, disorganize and destroy the forces of capitalism around the world. 
2. Bring all nations together into a single world system of economy. 
3.Force the advanced countries to pour prolonged financial aid into the 
underdeveloped countries. 
4. Divide the world into regional groups as a transitional stage to total world 
government. Populations will more readily abandon their national loyalties to a 
vague regional loyalty than they will for a