... symbols which represent the union of anarchist ideal with labour movement and socialist projects (communitarian society and collectivist economy).
Black is the traditional colour of anarchism, and red is the traditional colour of socialism and communism.The black and red bandwagon of anarchy
The masculine Nazi swastika with its war machine angles has been replaced by a feminine globe shape, but the colour scheme is still the same. Global Citizen is supported by leaders like Neil and Glenys Kinnock, Cherie Blair and her husband Tony Blair with his Institute for Global Change and many others who devote their time and resources towards a global communitarian corporate socialist agenda. The red ring is a give-away for their radical disruptive philosophy. Let's look at another organisation: Project Everyone.
Project Everyone seeks to put the power of great communications behind the Sustainable Development Goals (also known as the Global Goals), accelerating the creation of a fairer world by 2030, where extreme poverty has been eradicated, climate change is properly addressed and injustice and inequality is unacceptable.
Our mission is to ensure that everyone on the planet knows what the Global Goals are, so that they stand the greatest chance of being achieved.
And perhaps we should also add the Global Citizen Band to the mix. Their lyrics speak for themselves.
Follow the trail of the ring of scarlet
Having identified a common pattern of a red ring or circle for these key organisations with the same philosophy, we can now be on the lookout for other organisations with the same belief system. So let's see: if I were them, I would build a platform for spreading these ideas to harness the generation through which I would want to achieve my goals: the tech-savvy Millennials. Or even better, buy an existing one that is already popular with the target group. An organisation like TED.
|Birds of a feather?|
Over the last decade or so, TED talks have become increasingly popular. These Technology, Entertainment and Design events originated in Silicon Valley, but soon drew a larger public when the organisers decided to invite speakers from more varied backgrounds. Free access on YouTube from 2006 onwards increased audience numbers even more.
In 2011, the TED organisation was sold to Chris Anderson, a young media entrepreneur with an interest in technology who had become rich and successful in a very short time. In 2002, before he bought TED, he gave a talk entitled TED's Nonprofit Transition. He pledged:
"I will promise you here and now that the core values that make TED special are not going to be interfered with. Truth, curiosity, diversity. No selling, no corporate bulls***t, no bandwagoning and no platforms."Body language experts would probably explain the signs he displayed as someone who feels uncomfortable telling the truth, but I think he kept touching his nose because it was itchy. However, TED participation was soon to be by invitation only, with membership prices ranging from $7,500 to $125,00. From The Tyranny of TED:
"The organisation derives its revenue from appointing itself as gatekeeper who should be up on the stage and creating an exclusive event that can be capitalized"Speakers with corporate ties feature regularly, and as for bandwagons: Chris Anderson himself is one of Global Citizen's CEOs. TED has ceased being an open platform where fresh new ideas are presented. Censorship of the TED talks began to raise its ugly head in 2013 when several original presentations were banned. More evidence of such close scrutiny emerged when a remarkable TED talk was withdrawn shortly after it started to attract a high number of hits. The subject of this hastily silenced presentation was the use of hallucinogenic plants to communicate with the Earth goddess. Perhaps they deemed it to be too premature to share their deepest core convictions with the general public.
|Graham Hancock's banned talk: 'The War On Consciousness' - click here|
More red house styles: coincidence?
The most striking transformation of the TED organisation was its new house style: from nondescript neutral grey tones to the now familiar cutting red and black designs. Speakers now address their elite audience standing on a prominent red circle. Red spotlights pick out details in the black backdrop, and the scarlet ring featured at the beginning of the presentation provides a strong visual link to Global Citizen. TED topics now range from transhumanism to education and methods for toppling governments. Aspects of disruption and anarchy are expounded on, and many Global Citizen leaders enjoy the limelight.
|Hugh Edwards, Global Citizen CEO during his TED talk|
Once we start to look around, we can identify other red branded organisations that are working towards the same goal of globalism. The Globalist magazine, working towards a united global economy. The Atlantic Council's Global Citizen Awards. The now extinct Lucent Technologies. Even the BBC is beginning to look suspect with its succession of red circled 'idents'. The Dutch state news organisation NOS carries the same red circle as the Global Citizen website, apparently with no objections made. All these organisations bring us narratives, technologies and strategies to condition us to accept their ideas.
Please leave a comment below if you have found any more globalist organisations with the aim of communicating their message of their communitarian fascist world.