As the alternative media as a whole seems poised to eternally sing the praises of the Russian Federation in stymieing the Anglo-American Establishment’s imperialistic aims in Syria, entrenched in analysis of the 2D Chessboard of geopolitics, this author’s contrarian nature has seen fit to call attention to the 3D Chessboard unifying these seemingly disparate nation-states.
Today’s game? Agenda 21. Its playing piece of choice? The seemingly autonomous nation of Russia.
To those still invested in the “BRICS Saviour” paradigm, Russia’s compliance with United Nations Agenda 21 and the collective tyranny accompanying it may come as a shock; to the student of Deep Politics, it’s merely forensic history.
From Agenda 1920 to Agenda 21
Long before the advent of the modern digital dictatorship prescribed by Agenda 21, the dream of Smart Cities was alive and well in the consciousness of burgeoning Technocrats – perhaps most notably, in the early Twentieth Century, in the USSR. Taking cues from American developments likeTechnocracy, Inc. and the ruthless efficiency of the assembly line, the Cybernetic central planners of Bolshevism attempted what, to them, seemed a natural synthesis: A seamless integration between the social engineering of the State and the mechanical/electrical engineering of the Industrial Era.
Communism is Soviet power plus the electrification of the whole country. – Vladimir Lenin
Lenin’s call for the electrification of the Proletariat, when made in 1920, seemed benevolent enough; the elimination of ignorance and poverty and the liberation of peasants from a subsistence agricultural life certainly don’t strike one as overtly laying the seeds for totalitarianism. Yet whatever Lenin’s original intent for the USSR’s electrification and the “New Soviet Man” it was poised to create, his death in 1924 saw the end of his management of this vision.
The gambit for the creation of this “New Soviet Man,” like the Nietzschean “Superman” before it and the transhuman of today, was instead implemented by Josef Stalin. Utilizing a curious coalition of Bolshevik elites, anti-Bolshevik Tsarist “bourgeois engineers,” and American industrialists, the now infamous “public-private partnership,” so indivorcible from Agenda 21, was born.
The electrification plan was unlike any before in history. It wasn’t just about building power stations. Its aim was to construct a new type of human being. – Vitalii Semyonovich Lelchuk, USSR Academy of Sciences
One of the more widely known examples of these Soviet “Smart Cities,” Magnitogorsk, was in fact a direct copy of Gary, Indiana. Structured around a centrally managed steel mill, the city’s master plan was even drafted by the same American Technocrats who originally built Gary. Many American engineers, inspired by Gary’s Cybernetic faculties, went so far as to emigrate to the USSR to offer their expertise to the project:
Eerily foreshadowing the predicament faced by Free Humanity in the midst of Agenda 21, little of Magnitogorsk’s post-1937 history is known to us, as it became a closed city – the very type of strictly managed urban use envisioned by the ruling caste of today.
Lesser known than the American emulation that was Magnitogorsk, the documented collaboration between the supposedly “anti-Capitalist” Bolsheviks and the Ford Motor Company in the city of Nizhni-Novgorod (also known as Gorki) is laden with Deep Political implications. Originally uncovered by Hoover Institute researcher Professor Antony C. Sutton in his 1986 publication, The Best Enemy Money Can Buy, the Gorki-Ford joint venture yielded not only prolific automobile production, but Soviet military equipment as well.
In May 1929 the Soviets signed an agreement with the Ford Motor Company of Detroit. The Soviets agreed to purchase $13 million worth of automobiles and parts and Ford agreed to give technical assistance until 1938 to construct an integrated automobile-manufacturing plant at Nizhni-Novgorod. Construction was completed in 1933 by the Austin Company for production of the Ford Model-A passenger car and light truck. Today this plant is known as Gorki. With its original equipment supplemented by imports and domestic copies of imported equipment, Gorki produces the GAZ range of automobiles, trucks, and military vehicles. All Soviet vehicles with the model prefix GAZ (Gorki Avtomobilnyi Zavod) are from Gorki, and models with prefixes UAX, OdAZ, and PAZ are made from Gorki components. – Prof. Antony C. Sutton, The Best Enemy Money Can Buy
These Ford/Gorki cars and trucks populated not only the streets of Warsaw Pact nations, but also its battlefields; the aforementioned model numbers identified by Sutton, produced from 1930 throughto the present, are often modified for military use as armored trucks and mobile missile platforms. Much to the confusion of American soldiers in Vietnam and Korea, taken aback that Communist armored trucks bore a striking resemblance to their own, these infantrymen were unknowingly treated to a rare glimpse behind the curtain of the Anglo-American Empire’s proverbial sausage factory: The Military-Industrial Complex and its terrifying global scope, knowing no ideological bounds but the aspiration of Power.
The GAZ-66, a Gorki-produced, Ford-engineered armored transport vehicle, still in service today
Ford, like General Motors, propagates Smart Car development in China – via WSJ
…not only in China, but Russia as well. Leveraging Russia’s longstanding ingenuity in space and rocketry technology, Ford has partnered with St. Petersburg State Polytechnic University to create a truly global, self-driving “snitch car” network – by linking every automobile the world over via satellite.
A graphic representation of digital serfdom – “Neofeudalism for Babies”
Of this particular “public-private partnership,” Safe Car News reports:
While much has changed on the 2D chessboard of geopolitics since the era of Stalinist “Five Year Plans,” the increasingly interconnected 3D supranational game has remained a static field for nearly a Century – clearly exemplified by the longstanding desire of both international companies like Ford and regional powers such as Russia for the Technocratic subjugation of human populations the world over.
No “Good Guys,” no “Bad Guys,” just Globalists and those who refuse to be collectivized.
As in China, Russia’s UN-compliant Smart Cities are, in part, financed by corporations heavily affiliated with the Trilateral Commission. Kazan Smart City, Russia’s analogue to China’s Tianjin Eco-City, is the same Technocratic dystopia represented by Agenda 21 projects the world over.
The boundless and global tentacles of Agenda 21 have slipped over the “impenetrable” BRICS wall into each and every “anti-Hegemon” nation, with Smart City startup capital from the Trilateral Commission in tow. Kazan joins the deleterious coalition of Kashiwa no-ha in Japan, Songdo in South Korea, the aforementioned Tianjin Eco-City, and numerous others subsumed by the Trilateralist vision of Zbignew Brzezinski’s “technetronic era.”
Even the mighty Bear of the East is not immune.
Kazan’s Trilateral connection comes by way of its “public-private partnership” with German multinational giant Allianz, whose American subsidiary, PIMCO, is infamous for hiring former Fed chairmen as Senior Economic advisers – most recently, Ben Bernanke.
Allianz as it appears in Kazan Smart City’s “Partners” brochure
As the Trilateral Commission’s official rosters dating back to at least 2011 demonstrate, Allianz has consistently placed Trilaterals in key positions within its corporate hierarchy:
Some of whom have some rather interesting affiliations themselves:
Unfortunately, Kazan isn’t even the most egregious example of “sustainable development” within Russia’s borders; that honor goes to Skolkovo Innovation Center, a planned Smart City to be erected outside of Moscow.