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The *TRUE* New World Order

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posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 06:37 PM
More and more I am beginning to believe it is indeed time for a new world order. It is time for us as citizens of the world to say enough is enough. No more war, no more oppression. We the people of this planet need to unite in ways we have never before thought of. As the gears and cogs of all these great cities and all our great advancements in society, technology, and teamwork; It is time for the brains and brawn of this world to evolve and shed ourselves of these parasites that are destroying our our planet.

We have the technology to end the savagery brought upon us by the soulless among us. Those who drop bombs on children and puppies. We need to spread the message that united as a planet we do not have to live in a culture of fear. We can assemble virtually with the world and sign our own treaties. We can bring the gears of our war hungry nations to a complete halt. We as people have always been pawns and slaves to the "PTB".

ENOUGH IS ENOUGH!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

WE the people of every nation need to collaborate and demand peace. WE need to spread the message and UNIFY despite our differences. They can do nothing if we as a whole lay down our tools, walk off our jobs and say no more.

WE can rewrite our own constitution with all our former rights and then some.
WE can form global councils.
WE can start from scratch and kick their asses off the ball field.


We should be the New World Order!!! Not them.
edit on 15-4-2014 by theyknowwhoyouare because: (no reason given)

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 06:44 PM
reply to post by theyknowwhoyouare

De ja vu all over again, but the same answer. That begs the question. Given that we are speaking very broadly here, what, precisely, ought to be done? You see a problem that you think needs to be solved. I see you and your solutions as the problem. I don't want your solutions implemented. And I think you don't have a realistic view of who your enemy is and what they are capable of.

In other words, the issue isn't "we, the people," against the government. It's "we, the people against we, the people." We have much different ideas about what constitutes personal and civil rights and responsibilities, and which direction the country ought to take.

And if you really, really, really want to get down to it and fight a "hot" war (which I do not want to happen and I hope you don't either), I've got more guns and ammo than you do. So be careful what you wish for.

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 07:00 PM
reply to post by schuyler

There is a huge amount of unrest right now. Even the most firm in their political beliefs are shaken by the path our nations are taking. Bleak economic forecast, oppression, lack of privacy.

The time is right to start a movement in the US. Get the word out, organize mass protests and strikes. We all need to work together. We need to drag our families and friends into joining the cause. Broadcast the message in a very clear, intelligent, and SANE way (this is probably the most important). Spread the word via face book, twitter, Pintrest, etc.

Don't mention the word conspiracy or anything in this realm here. We need a plain as day message that everyone can relate to and no one can misconstrue. Once the wheels are in motion collaborate with our brothers across seas. We need a worldwide protest screaming stop the wars.

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 07:06 PM
As oppresed as we may all feel,dropping everything to wage war on the government is not the answer. Do you honestly think they have not had a plan in place for just such an occurance for decades? It wouldn't be a simple mass riot,overthrow the ptb,and holy heaven let's party till it's 2099. Hell no. At the hint of what you are suggesting,I can picture military action,total grid shut down,curfews....for gosh sakes have you not watched other countries go through this when they decide to fight back? People die. Are you willing to stand on the front line stating the same words you just typed here? There would be no better life after it all,only worse. You feel ticked at your government? Try a little civil disobedience. Better yet stop funding the corporations that pay them to rule over you. Speak out and become involved in government at your local level. It's all well and good to be passionate about the future of humanity,but choose your battles wisely.

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 07:12 PM
reply to post by AccessDenied

I am not talking about going to war with the government. I'm talking about just stopping everything. Stop work, stage protests and parades, etc etc. They will back down when that revenue stops rolling in. We have to hit them where it hurts. An outright attack would be futile.

What will they do when the servants stop cooking their meals, maintaining their homes, sending them on pleasant vacations, etc. Also if everyone removes their money from the banks to crash their little haircut party before it begins. Yeah there may be some passive aggressive action but their blow will come just as hard as anything they throw at us. Unless they just plan on gassing us all for our non compliance

Show the public servants who they serve and who takes care of them.
edit on 15-4-2014 by theyknowwhoyouare because: (no reason given)

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 07:25 PM
reply to post by theyknowwhoyouare

We've done it all throughout history in many different ways, places and times. Its gotten us here where we are now.

Screaming for change, fight the power, we need much as we ever are only the thousandth person that has said we need this. Of course we do...but the system is stronger. That is why its still governing us all.

The corporations, governments, Sec. Societies, NWO and TPTB are all real and exist. They have more power interlaced with each other so much so that even though the ideas youve got are valid...we could never get all of the above on the same page at the same time for the same reasons.

Its set up that way. Money and power has given this world of ours longevity for the bad guys. They rule things. Joe "little guy" can wish change on it all...but it has never happened, and its been tried over and over again throughout history.

And all youve spoke of historically...has led it all here now: to someone once again saying we need to "change".

Youre right of course, but we will never get everyone together at the same time and for the same reasons. The power elite has spent centuries seeing to that.

Admirable point on your part...but it hasnt happened yet...and not about to anytime soon. Youve just came to a point in your life where youre realizing how screwed up we all are...its just that the opposition has us beat and under their matter how much society whines.

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 07:28 PM
Things are happening for the good in progressive nations, improvements are being implemented, true democracy being utilised etc.

Most of the western and developed nations have valuable infrastructures in place that are essential to peaceful and moral living, such as laws, military, health services, education etc, these have to be kept in place, improved upon yes, though never compromised for the sake of civil unrest, which is a detrimental thing, especially led by those that are more inspired by chaos than a true desire for better, more civilised nations.

Places like the US and UK should pay attention to the forward thinking, progressive, socially constructive measures such as these, which are addressing the basic essentials of work life balance, personal happiness and security in constructive ways:

When the French clock off at 6pm, they really mean it
A new labour agreement in France means that employees must ignore their bosses' work emails once they are out of the office and relaxing at home – even on their smartphones

Swedish city embarks on 6-hour workday experiment
Gothenburg's public sector employees will have their working hours reduced while being kept on the same pay in effort to create a healthier, happier and cheaper workforce

While it embraces direct democracy, Switzerland is nevertheless still a representative democracy. Most laws are made and decided by parliament. The important difference, however, between the Swiss system and the "indirect" democracy of Britain is that citizens are entitled to put almost every law decided by their representatives to a general vote - if they want.
For this to happen, members of the public need to gather 50,000 signatures (approximately one per cent of the electorate) within 100 days of the publication of a new law. In 96 out of 100 cases, no such referendum is triggered, because the parliamentary process enjoys a very high level of legitimacy. That is because the elected lawmakers know that their work will be seriously checked by the public, so do a very good job indeed.
The comprehensive system of checks and balances in Switzerland also gives the citizens the right to propose almost any constitutional amendment they wish. Such an amendment cannot, of course, violate international law or human rights. To put forward such an initiative, citizens need to gather a minimum of 100,000 signatures within 18 months.

5 Simple Office Policies That Make Danish Workers Way More Happy Than Americans
Americans think it's normal to hate their jobs. Let us introduce you to the Danish concept of arbejdsglæde. It means happiness at work. Here's how Danish offices make sure it's happening.

You will often see Denmark listed in surveys as the “happiest country on the planet." Interestingly Danes are not only happy at home, they're also happy at work. According to most studies of worker satisfaction among nations, the happiest employees in the world are in Denmark. The U.S.? Not so much. Here's just one data point: a recent Gallup poll found that 18% of American workers are actively disengaged, meaning they are “emotionally disconnected from their workplaces and less likely to be productive.” The same number for Danish workers is only 10%.
edit on 15-4-2014 by theabsolutetruth because: (no reason given)

posted on Apr, 15 2014 @ 07:34 PM


I once talked to an American who had gotten a job as a manager at a Danish company. Wanting to prove his worth, he did what he had always done and put in 60 to 70 hours a week. After a month, his manager invited him to a meeting. He was fully expecting to be praised for his hard work, but instead he was asked “Why do you work so much? Is something wrong? Do you have a problem delegating? What can we do to fix this?”

Some non-Danes wonder if Danes ever work. Not only do Danes tend to leave work at a reasonable hour most days, but they also get five to six weeks of vacation per year, several national holidays and up to a year of paid maternity/paternity leave. While the average American works 1,790 hours per year, the average Dane only works 1,540, according to Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) statistics. Danes also have more leisure hours than any other OECD workers and the link between sufficient leisure and happiness is well established in the research.

The difference in the U.S. is stark, and many American companies celebrate overwork as a sign of commitment. “You have to put in the hours” is the message in the mistaken belief that the more hours you work, the more work you get done. We call this “The Cult of Overwork.” Danish companies, on the other hand, recognize that employees also have a life outside of work and that working 80 hours a week is bad for both employees and the bottom line.


In the U.S., if your boss gives you an order, you pretty much do what you're told. In a Danish workplace, extremely few direct orders are ever given and employees are more likely to view them as suggestions.

Dutch sociologist Geert Hofstede has quantified the business culture in more than 100 countries on several parameters, one of which is "power distance." A high power distance means that bosses are undisputed kings whose every word is law. U.S. workplaces have a power distance of 40 while Danish workplaces--with a score of 18--have the lowest power distance in the world.

By law, any Danish workplace with more than 35 employees must open up seats on the board for employees.
This means that Danish employees experience more autonomy and are more empowered at work. Here's just one example: By law, any Danish workplace with more than 35 employees must open up seats on the board for employees, who are elected to the board by their peers and serve on an equal footing and with same voting powers as all other board members.


In Denmark, losing your job is not the end of the world. In fact, unemployment insurance seems too good to be true, giving workers 90% of their original salary for two years. In the U.S., on the other hand, losing your job can easily lead to financial disaster. This leads to job lock (i.e. staying in a job you hate) because you can't afford to leave. Additionally, until very recently, losing your job in the States often meant losing your health care which also contributed to job lock but with the Affordable Care Act, this will be mitigated.

Simply put: If you're a Dane and you don't like your job, your chances of quitting that job without risking serious financial problems are much better, forcing companies to treat their employees well or risk losing them.


Since the mid-1800s, Denmark has focused on life-long education of its workers. This policy continues to this day, with an extremely elaborate set of government, union, and corporate policies that allow almost any employee who so desires to attend paid training and pick up new skills. It's called an “active labor market policy,” and Denmark spends more on these types of programs than any other country in the OECD.

This lets Danish workers constantly grow and develop and helps them stay relevant (not to mention stay employed) even in a changing work environment.


While the English and Danish languages have strong common roots, there are of course many words that exist only in one language and not in the other. And here’s a word that exists only in Danish and not in English: arbejdsglæde. Arbejde means work and glæde means happiness, so arbejdsglæde is “happiness at work.” This word also exists in the other Nordic languages (Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish and Icelandic) but is not in common use in any other language on the planet.

Many Americans hate their jobs and consider this to be perfectly normal.
For instance, where we Scandinavians have arbejdsglæde, the Japanese instead have karoshi, which means “Death from overwork.” And this is no coincidence; there is a word for it in Danish because Danish workplaces have a long-standing tradition of wanting to make their employees happy. To most Danes, a job isn’t just a way to get paid; we fully expect to enjoy ourselves at work.

The U.S. attitude towards work is often quite different. A few years ago I gave a speech in Chicago, and an audience member told me that “Of course I hate my job, that's why they pay me to do it!” Many Americans hate their jobs and consider this to be perfectly normal. Similarly, many U.S. workplaces do little or nothing to create happiness among employees, sticking to the philosophy that “If you're enjoying yourself, you're not working hard enough.”

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