My book, Technocracy Rising: The Trojan Horse of Global Transformation, is now fully validated with the publication of another book review by the elitist TIME Magazine: Technocracy in America: Rise of the Info-State by Parag Khanna. He proposes the same ultra-radical ideology seen with original Technocracy from the 1930s:
- Abolish the electoral college
- Create a streamlined and expert Cabinet
- Replace the Senate with an Assembly of Governors
- Let the Supreme Court modify the Constitution
- Restore a strong federal service that knows how to run a country
Are you kidding me?
That TIME Magazine would run this book review, written by the book’s author no less, is huge. It means the editorial board is in agreement with it and further, the global elite in general. Why? Because TIME has been an organ of the global elite for well over 40 years!
This is reminiscent of the book by Henry A. Porter in 1932, Roosevelt and Technocracy, where the author called for President-elect Roosevelt to declare himself dictator in order to summarily implement Technocracy. He likewise called for the abolition of Congress.
I will soon write another article to further explain what is happening here, but in the meantime I cannot more strongly recommend that you purchase and read Technocracy Rising: The Trojan Horse Of Global Transformation!
5 Radical Solutions to Fix Our Busted Government
By Parag Khanna, Dec. 2, 2016
Focus on Technocracy
We know what President-elect Donald Trump says he’ll do in the “first 100 days.” But we know less of what we’re in for in the four or more years of Trump’s improv presidency. Here’s what should be done before the 2020 election to truly make America’s government great.
1. Abolish the electoral college.
You’ve heard it before, but since Trump suddenly isn’t talking up this election promise anymore, don’t lose sight of it. America needs to graduate from indirect to direct democracy. The president should be directly elected by the people, not through an arcane intermediary called the Electoral College. States and districts are represented in Congress; they have no business interfering in the citizens’ selection of their president. If the College remains in place, make sure your state signs the National Popular Vote Interstate Compact that obligates delegates to pledge their votes to whoever wins the popular vote in their state. Let’s not have 2020 be a repeat of 2000 and 2016, where the winner of the popular vote (Al Gore in 2000 and Hillary Clinton in 2016) loses the election.
2. Create a streamlined and expert Cabinet.
There are many problems with the way the Cabinet is structured: it’s too big, members aren’t necessarily experts at what they do, and they work in silos rather than together. In other countries, such as Switzerland, the executive branch is called a “collective presidency,” a committee of seven elected leaders representing multiple parties and reaching consensus on major issues. They even rotate chairmanship each year. Seven heads are better than one. Given that Trump has never been in politics, a cabinet with real governance experience would be especially useful.
And since there is no mention of the Cabinet in the constitution, the president can construct it any way he chooses. Instead of just appointing friends or trying to construct a “team of rivals,” the cabinet should have doers and influencers from across government, including even sitting Congressmen. That way they have real skin in the game: they either work with Congress or take the blame together. Lastly, the cabinet should be trimmed down, merging bloated agencies to force cooperation on related issues: the Department of Transportation and Department of Housing and Urban Development could be combined into an Infrastructure Department; the departments of Energy, Agriculture and Interior, as well as the Environmental Protection Agency, should be fused into a Department of Energy and Environment; the Department of Commerce with the U.S. Trade Representative; Defense with Homeland Security; Education with Labor; and so on.