A Danger to Science, Democracies And Freedom Of Expression : Meet The Fabian Society And Their Base At London School of Economics

Last updated on October 20th, 2023 at 06:47 am

_χρόνος διαβασματός : [ 4 ] minutes


The Fabian Society is a creepy socialist think tank founded in the UK in 1884, and behind some great evil of our times…

Authored by Frank Podmore, Edward R. Pease, William Clarke, Hubert Bland, Percival Chubb, Frederick Keddell, H. H. Champion via The Fellowship of the New Life

With their own words…

In Italian, for those four literates that follow our adventures…

Non sappiamo se Roberto Speranza è un fabiano, ma sappiamo che sicuramente ha studiato alla London School of Economics. Tuttavia il nostro ex ministro Roberto Speranza non ha lavorato per la Blackrock, tranne abbiano scambiato le fotografie.


Diciamo questo perchè sappiamo che l’Ex Ministro Roberto Speranza ha querelato lo scrittore Davide Rossi per diffamazione, non sappiamo ciò che Rossi ha scritto che poi è stato impugnato dallo Speranza, ma se quest’ultimo ha querelato perchè Rossi gli imputa di essere un Fabiano non crediamo possa esistere alcuna diffamazione per la legge, ma non per l’etica.

E vi spieghiamo perchè…

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The dream of technocrats to rule the world in a socialist way is prospected by the founding fathers of the Fabian Society.

George Orwell was a member of the Fabian Society, and his relationship with the left was a complicated one. Orwell’s socialist mother had many Fabian friends, and he grew up in such an environment that he did not hesitate to join the Fabian Society in due time.

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Aldous Huxley, who wrote Brave New World, was also a member of the Fabian Society.


But enough talk, let’s see what these gentlemen from the London School of Economics, the Base of the Fabian Society, or wolves in sheep’s clothing have been able to do

Gaddafi and His Helpers and Executioners at London School of Economics

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The LSE-Gaddafi affair was a scandal that occurred as a result of the relationship between the London School of Economics (LSE) and the Libyan government and its leader, Muammar Gaddafi. The affair involved a £1.5 million donation from the Gaddafi International Charity and Development Foundation (GICDF) to the LSE’s Global Governance department, which was used to fund research on North Africa and the Middle East. The donation was accepted despite internal protest, and questions remain about the involvement of elite British academics at the LSE with the Gaddafi regime. The affair led to criticism of the LSE’s governance structures and academic integrity.

The LSE issued a statement indicating that it would cut all financial ties with the country and would accept no further money from the GICDF, having already received and spent the first £300,000 instalment of the donation. Critics charged that Gaddafi plagiarized portions of his doctoral dissertation, and pressure was put on the LSE to revoke his degree.

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The LSE set up a review process to evaluate the plagiarism charges in early 2011. In November 2011, the review panel stated that the PhD thesis had been “annotated to show where attribution or references should have been made” and recommended that the PhD itself “should not be revoked“.


Muammar Gaddafi was a Libyan revolutionary, politician, and political theorist who ruled Libya. Under Gaddafi, per capita income in the country rose to more than US$11,000, the 5th highest in Africa. The increase in prosperity was accompanied by a rise in discontent with the rise of Nasserism and Arab nationalism/socialism throughout North Africa and the Middle East.


The killing of Muammar Gaddafi occurred in 2011, and the NTC initially claimed he died from injuries sustained in a firefight when loyalist forces attempted to free him, although a video of his last moments showed him being beaten and abused by rebel fighters. Concurrent capture or death of relatives and associates occurred.


Saif al-Islam Gaddafi is a Libyan political figure and the second son of the late Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi and his second wife Safia.
He was awarded a PhD from the LSE in 2008 for a thesis entitled “The Role of Civil Society in the Democratisation of Global Governance Institutions: From ‘Soft Power’ to Collective Decision-Making?” Examined by Meghnad Desai (London School of Economics) and Anthony McGrew (University of Southampton), among the LSE academics acknowledged in the thesis as directly assisting with it were Nancy Cartwright, David Held, and Alex Voorhoeve (the son of former Dutch minister Joris Voorhoeve).
Professor Joseph Nye of Harvard University is also thanked for having read portions of the manuscript and providing advice and direction.


The LSE council noted that when Saif gave a speech “Rivers of Blood” at the university, a protester was allegedly assaulted by one of “Gaddafi’s associates”.

The scandal caused internal turmoil at the LSE, and the school was still facing criticism over its dealings with Libya as of 2011.


The Fabian Society proposed theories of eugenics. The society was known for its advocacy of gradualist reform and its belief in the power of the state to shape society.
Many of its members were also members of the Eugenics Society, which was a fashionable salon of London socialism in the 1930s.
Both H.G. Wells and George Bernard Shaw, who were Fabian socialists, supported eugenics as a means to attain socialism through gradualist reforms while supporting British imperialism.
Some members of the Fabian Society were critical of the strict focus upon heredity and called for greater attention to be paid to environmental factors in the formation of ‘social problem groups’.
Eugenic ideas were common among both Marxists and Fabians, and the left-wing eugenicists of the time included Sydney and Beatrice Webb, Harold Laski.

It is important to note that eugenics is widely discredited and considered unethical due to its association with discrimination and human rights abuses.

The Fabian Society aimed to establish socialism under capital control and impose socialism and eugenics not only on the working class but also on the capitalists, aiming to have an oligarchy of technocrats ruling the world in a socialist way, although a branch of Fabians believed, and believes, that people would change with reforms, not a revolution as Marx had claimed, and they would advise governments, especially in the field of education, and change society through them, another branch is pushing the system to accelerate in order to regain control of something completely loose, with reins wide open.

The society has been affiliated with Labour throughout the party’s history and is the only original founder that remains affiliated in unchanged form.

As of 2016, the Fabian Society had about 7,000 members….

The society has been affiliated with Labour throughout the party’s history and is the only original founder that remains affiliated in unchanged form.

The society is also affiliated with the Foundation for European Progressive Studies (FEPS), an EU think tank.

Do Not Question The Nature of One’s Own Reality It’s A Sin Against God

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