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Full Version: William F Engdahl seminar on the CFR's War and Peace Studies, 1939
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Quote:Published on Nov 20, 2016

Dear Reader,

Today I have something that I think you'll find very interesting. I'm working on a new project in response to many reader requests. It's a subscription series of monthly high-quality audio seminars on politics, the GMO agenda, economics, geopolitics. In this audio seminar series I'll be able to go more in depth to share my insights why the world is working as it is.

I want to ask your input in preparing the launch of this audio seminar monthly series. Specifically, I'd like to ask you how much you would be willing to pay for an in-depth audio seminar series like this sample. I'm thinking of pricing the audio seminar series at $14.95 a month. Please give me your opinion, if you think it's a fair price, or over-priced, or under-priced.

Thanks in advance for your feedback.

F. William Engdahl

I thought the Q & A session at the end and what Engdahl had to say about the illnesses of Hilary Clinton fascinating. Ditto, Trump's organized crime connections.
The Council on Foreign Relations and the Grand Area: Case Studies on the Origins of the IMF and the Vietnam War

By G. William Domhoff
University of California, Santa Cruz,

Class, Race and Corporate Power, 2014 (Vol 2, Issue 1)


This article examines the role of corporate elites within the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) in establishing the framework for the IMF and the rationale for the Vietnam War. Drawing on the CFR's WarPeace
Study Groups, established in World War II as a conduit between corporate elites and the U.S. government, the author first analyzes the role of corporate power networks in grand area planning. He shows
that such planning provided a framework for postwar foreign and economic policymaking. He then documents the relationship between corporate grand area planning and the creation of the IMF. The analysis
concludes with an examination of the relationship between grand area planning and the Vietnam War.