May 7, 2009
Another voice calling for a new world emerging after the economic crisis was featured the day before yesterday on the infamous globalist weekly paper, the Financial Times.
Boston University Professor of Management, James E. Post, comments in his article ‘A new order fit for the post-crisis world’ on the financial crisis and the ‘new order’ he sees emerging from its ruins. Post is just one of many being featured in the Financial Times and other outlets that now join in the choir singing for world government like it’s going out of style. Post starts out by quoting General Electric’s chief executive Jeffrey Immelt, who pointed out in the company’s annual report: ‘The interaction between government and business will change forever. In a reset economy, the government will be regulator and also an industry policy champion, a financier and a key partner.’
‘Mister Immelt’s diagnosis’, Post writes, ‘amplifies the advice of Rahm Emanuel, chief of staff to Barack Obama, the US president, who observed it was important to “never waste a crisis”. A genuine crisis permits an executive to take transformative action with maximum support and minimal objection.’
While the disturbing ring to these words is spray painted with seemingly sensible language, Post is nevertheless unable to hide the true meaning behind them: ‘Schools need to seize the opportunity latent in the global economic crisis to move into a reset world.’
A little further on, Post advocates that business schools should ‘build scenarios for a post-crisis world. Schools cannot assume the world will return to “normal”. They must make a critical estimate of the structural and behavioural dimensions of the profound change occurring in the global economy and prepare a curriculum fit for the times.’
In his article, James E. Post clearly advocates that teachers and students alike quickly adapt to the new world order. If we don’t, he remarks, the U.S. might go the way of Iceland. Post:
‘Unthinkable? Angela Merkel, the German chancellor, has warned EU colleagues that there are no laws to prevent other nations from following Iceland into the abyss.’
You might have guessed it, the only way to avoid doom and destruction is a new world order to remedy all of our ills. The professor ends on a mantra that has been well rehearsed for decades and now resounds all over the place:
‘Human nature does not change quickly but it does adapt through crisis. Many financial sacred cows have been slain and a new order is emerging.’
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