Additional Titles








The Peak Oil Myth










By Dr. Stanley Monteith
July 22, 2007

Most Americans weren't aware of the threat of Islamic fundamentalism before the �terrorist attack� on September 11, 2001. Where did the radical Islamic movement come from? When did it begin? The modern-day Islamic movement originated in 1977 when the CIA began funding the rebel organization that were trying to destabilize the communist government that ruled Afghanistan. By December 1979, the Soviet-backed regime was on the verge of collapse, so the USSR invaded Afghanistan to keep their puppet government in power.[1]

Saudi Arabia, Pakistani Intelligence (the ISI), and the CIA recruited Moslem soldiers from Islamic countries, and paid them to fight the Soviet invasion. The men were trained in terrorist tactics, they were given copies of the Koran and they were told about the importance of Islamic Jihad.[2] In an effort to insure the success of the effort to promote radical Islam, the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) paid $51 million to have Islamic text books printed that stressed the importance of Jihad, and killing Infidels. If you find that difficult to believe, I suggest you obtain a copy of the article titled "Teaching ABCs and Jihad" that appeared in the April 1-7, 2002 issue of The Washington Post National Weekly Edition.[3]

Zbigniew Brzezinski, (CFR-TC) controlled U.S. Foreign policy at that time, and was responsible for the CIA�s effort to foment the resurgence of �radical Islam�. Initially he denied the charge that he orchestrated the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, but nineteen years later, in 1998, Brzezinsky admitted he intentionally precipitated the Afghan war because he wanted to bankrupt the USSR, and end the Cold War.[4]

Robert Dreyfuss's book, Devil's Game, traces the history of rebirth of the Islamic fundamentalist movement, and quotes Zbigniew Brzezinski�s admission that:

"�Containing Soviet Communism,' said Brzezinski, �dictated an avoidance of anything that might split Islamic opposition to the Soviets, especially a U.S.-Iranian military confrontation. It now seemed to me more important to forge an anti-Soviet Islamic coalition'. As in the 1950s and 1960s, the United States hoped to use Islam against radical, secular forces and their atheist ally, the Soviet Union. Carter administration officials now recognized the new possibilities for cooperation with Islamic resurgence and hoped to harness its ideological and material resources against Communist expansionism."[5]

When Zbigniew Brzezinski was interviewed by Nouvel Observateur in 1998 he admitted his intention was to provoke a Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, and when he was asked if he regretted supporting the rise of Islamic fundamentalism, he replied:

"What is more important to the history of the world? The Taliban or the collapse of the Soviet empire? Some stirred-up Muslims or the liberation of Central Europe and the end of the cold war?"[6]

Is that true? I don�t believe Zbigniew Brzezinski was concerned about the Soviet threat because he understands the conflict between the US and the USSR is contrived to divert attention from our true enemy, the CFR and TC Globalists who want to end the sovereignty of our nation. I believe Brzezinski planned the current conflict in the Middle East because he wants to bankrupt the United States, and create a world government. If you find that view difficult to believe, I suggest you read my book, Brotherhood of Darkness, check my documentation, watch my interview with Professor Antony Sutton, (The Best Enemies Money Can Buy), read Professor Suttons's book, National Suicide, and obtain a copy of the "Aid and Trade Documents" that Congressman Larry McDonald published before he disappeared in 1983.[7]

In the Introduction to his book, Devil's Game, Robert Dreyfuss wrote:

"After 2001, the Bush administration appeared to sign on to the neoconservative declaration that the world was defined by a 'clash of civilizations,' and launched its global war on terrorism, targeting Al Qaeda - the most virulent strain of the very virus that the United States had helped create."[8]

Did the CFR - TC create the Islamic terrorist movement to justify their effort to monitor and control the American people?

The World Future Society is one of many front organizations that the Trilateral Commission uses to promote world government. The November-December 1994 issue of their magazine (WFS), The Futurist, contains an article titled "The Future Face of Terrorism" that states:

"The next 15 years may well be the age of superterrorism, when they (the Islamic terrorist-ed) gain access to weapons of mass destruction and show a new willingness to use them . . . . Terrorists in the early years of the twenty-first century will reflect the causes that excite passion and move people to violence . . . conflict will increase until a new stasis or 'world order' is established."[9]

How did the author of the article know what lay ahead? At that time the World Future Society�s logo was a circle that contained three sixes � 666, similar to the Trilateral Commission�s logo that contains three 6�s--666.


Most people are distressed by the long lines they encounter at airports, and the fact that the government began monitoring private phone calls after the attack on the World Trade Center. Were those things planned before the terrorist attack? On August 4, 1996, five years before the 9/11 attack, Richard Haass, the current Chairman of the Council on Foreign Relations and a member of the TC, wrote an article that was published in The Palm Beach Post titled: �Land of The Free Makes a Tempting Target�. Richard Haass wrote:

"The war against terrorism is a war with an unlimited number of battles, none of them decisive . . . . What price are we prepared to pay? The price will be financial and personal. People will have to accept longer lines before entering buildings, longer delays at airports, more intrusive searches of belongings and our persons, and higher ticket prices to pay for all of this . . . . Greater vigilance will also involve a willingness to compromise some of our civil liberties, including accepting more frequent phone taps and surveillance . . . .Those who would resist paying such a price should keep in mind that terrorism could well get worse in the coming years . . . there is evidence that the terrorist challenge is entering a new phase." [10]

Over 300 million people live in the U.S. at the present time, yet almost all of the important posts in industry, banking, academia, the military, and government are held by members of the CFR and the North American Group of the Trilateral Commission. Is that an accident?

Zbigniew Brzezinski (CFR - TC) contends the Middle East is the center of the world, and the U.S. must dominate that region. He wrote:

"As America becomes an increasingly multicultural society, it may find it more difficult to fashion a consensus on foreign policy issues, except in the circumstances of a truly massive and widely perceived direct external threat. Such a consensus generally existed throughout World War II and even during the Cold War. It was rooted . . . in a cultural and ethnic affinity for the predominantly European victims of hostile totalitarianisms. In the absence of a comparable external challenge, American society may find it much more difficult to reach agreement regarding foreign policies . . . ." (underlining added-ed)[11]

Zbigniew Brzezinski believes the public must believe they face an �external challenge.�

Members of the �Project For the New American Century� (PNAC), primarily made up of members of the CFR and the TC, contend there must be a "widely perceived direct external threat" to justify U.S. control of the world. Their publication, Rebuilding America's Defenses, (2000) states:

"The process of transformation, even if it brings revolutionary change, is likely to be a long one, absent some catastrophic and catalyzing event, like a new Pearl Harbor." (underlining added)[12]

Thomas Kean (CFR), and Lee Hamilton�s (CFR-TC) book, �Without Precedent� described Condaleezza Rice's (CFR) testimony before the 9/11 Commission. When Rice was asked "why more had not been done to take defensive measures in response to the threat reporting over the spring and summer:�

�she told the Commission the public wasn't prepared to support President Bush's effort to take drastic action against Al Qaeda. There had to be a catastrophic event that forced people to think differently�.Rice pointed out that the nation simply wasn't prepared to take dramatic action against al Qaeda before 9/11 - either abroad or in reforming government at home - and said, 'Until there is a catastrophic event that forces people to think differently, that forces people to overcome all customs and old culture and old fears about domestic intelligence . . . you don't get that kind of change.'" (underlining added)[13]

The 9/11 attack forced the public to overcame their "customs and old culture and old fears about intelligence,� and justified the invasion of Afghanistan and Iraq.

When the 9/11 Commission asked Donald Rumsfeld why the Bush administration didn�t try to prevent the terrorist attack:

"Rumsfeld acknowledged the spike in reports of possible al Qaeda attacks in the spring and summer of 2001, saying, 'There was a good deal of concern. It was certainly not business an usual.' In response, he said the Bush administration was putting together a more 'comprehensive policy' to go after al Qaeda than the Clinton administration's, a process that did not conclude until September 10, 2001."[14]

Donald Rumsfeld claims President Bush�s plan to destroy al Qaeda was completed the day before the 9/11 attack. Twenty-six days later the U.S. deployed military forces in Afghanistan, but failed to capture Osama bin Laden or destroy al Qaeda. Why did that happen?

H.L. Mencken wrote:

"The whole aim of practical politics is to keep the populace alarmed (and hence clamorous to be led to safety) by menacing it with an endless series of hobgoblins, all of them imaginary."[15]

Subscribe to the NewsWithViews Daily News Alerts!

Enter Your E-Mail Address:

There is much more to this story, but it will have to wait until the next article.

Millions of Americans know something is seriously wrong. We must help them understand the spiritual force that is orchestrating the current war in the Middle East.

Click here for part -----> 1, 2, 3,


1, How the CIA created Osama bin Laden
2, Ibid.
3, Joe Stephens et al, "Teaching ABCs and Jihad," The Washington Post National Weekly Edition, April 1-7, 2002, p. 14.
4, John Cooley, Unholy Wars, Pluto Press, Virginia, 1999, p. 19.
5, Robert Dreyfuss, Devil's Game, Metropolitan Books, Henry Holt and Company, New York, 2005, p. 265 .
6, Ibid., p. 5
7, Available from Radio Liberty, 800-544-8927.
8, Robert Dreyfuss, op cit, p. 265.
9, Marvin Cetron et al, "The Future Face of Terrorism", The Futurist, November-December 1994, pp 10 and 15.
10, Richard Haass, op. cit.
11, Zbigniew Brzezinski, op. cit.
12, Rebuilding America's Defenses, p. 51,
13, Thomas Kean et al, Without Precedent, Alfred A. Knopf, New York, 2006, p. 180.
14, Ibid., p. 161.
15, H.L. Mencken, The Patriot Post, July 26, 2006.

� 2005 Stanley Monteith - All Rights Reserved

E-Mails are used strictly for NWVs alerts, not for sale

Dr. Stanley Monteith has been studying the movement to create a world government for almost 40 years. During his 35-year career as an orthopedic surgeon he traveled to Europe, lived in South Africa, and researched the records of the men and the organizations that are working to bring our nation under the control of a corporate elite.

Dr. Monteith currently spends five hours daily on talk radio across the nation. He writes extensively, and lectures on geopolitics. He is the author of AIDS: The Unnecessary Epidemic and his most recent book Brotherhood of Darkness is in its 8th printing.

RADIO LIBERTY, P.O. BOX 969, SOQUEL, CA. 95073 -- 800-544-8927











When Zbigniew Brzezinski was interviewed by Nouvel Observateur in 1998 he admitted his intention was to provoke a Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, and when he was asked if he regretted supporting the rise of Islamic fundamentalism