Anthony Sutton, RIP
Antony Sutton’s mainstream career was shattered by his devotion towards uncovering the truth.
Once upon a time, a decent man from New Jersey, Norman Dodd, was named chairman of an investigation into the practices and intentions of tax-exempt foundations in the United States. What he discovered in his research for the Reece congressional committee of 1953 went far beyond the original mandate of his query.
While what he discovered is shocking, it is supported by other investigators such as writer Anthony Sutton , whistleblower and educator Charlotte Iserbyt , and Carroll Quigley , the official historian for the Council on Foreign Relations. Through a series of posts I will examine how this information and the history of U.S. has been deliberately suppressed and that in order for us to create a truly democratic world, we must first understand how we have deviated and why.
Dodd stated that he discovered foundations were involved in the intentional instigation of the U.S. into WWI and were attempting to mold world history through the explicit control of education. He began with an examination of the powerful Carnegie Foundation. He contacted the newly elected Foundation President, Mr. Johnson, whose predecessor at Carnegie was Alger Hiss. Hiss was an American lawyer involved in the establishment of the UN. He was accused of being a Soviet spy and convicted of perjury. notes that were taken from multiple documents in the Soviet archives repeatedly identify Hiss as someone who was working with Soviet intelligence. 
Johnson invited Dodd to examine the minutes of the Carnegie Foundation trustee meetings. Dodd realized Dr Johnson was new to the job and guessed he had probably never read the minutes himself. Dodd selected his best candidate, an attorney, Katherine Casey, who he knew to be unsympathetic towards the mission of the Reece Commission. Her attitude was, “what could possibly be wrong with foundations [when] they do so much good ?”
Given only two weeks to investigate ‘the minutes’ Dodd gave her specific dates to examine from the books. After two weeks she returned to Washington with the following information: beginning in 1908 the Carnegie Trustees, meeting for the first time raised a specific question which they discussed throughout the balance of that year in a “very learned fashion” and the question was: “is there any means known, more effective than war, assuming you wish to alter the entire life of an entire people? They concluded that no more effective means than war to that end is known to humanity.”
Casey learned that in the board meetings of 1909 the Trustees raised a second question: how do we involve the US in a war? They answered their own question: “We must control the state department” then they asked “how?” and they answered: “we must control the diplomatic machinery of this country.”
Board meetings conducted during the first world war revealed a shocking dispatch to President Wilson, cautioning him to ensure that the war does not end too quickly!When the war was over the Carnegie Foundation sought to ensure there would not be a “reversion to life as it existed before 1914, prior to WWI.”
They came to the conclusion that in order to prevent this they must control education… and in order to control education, they needed help. They approached the Rockfeller foundation and crafted a deal. “Domestic’ history would be handled by Rockefeller Foundation while the international section would be handled by the Guggenheim endowment.
Altering the culture required altering the teaching of US history. But who would write the new history books? They approached renown historians Charles and Mary Bird and “they got turned down flat.” They had to construct their own “stable of historians.”
They called up their cronies at the Guggenheim foundations (who specialized in fellowships) and said “when we find the right men studying for their doctorates [those who will tow the party line] will you grant them fellowships under our say-so?” and they said yes. Eventually they gathered 20 potential teachers of history and brought them to the mothership – London – where they were briefed and told what was expected of them.
That group of 20 became the nucleus of the American historical association.
“The future of this country belongs to collectivism administered with characteristic American efficiency” – This is the info the Reece could have presented to Congress, but was never allowed to be told to Congress.
Katherine Casey she was never able to return to her law practice. Ultimately she was hospitalized because of what she learned. Dodd said, “It was a terrible shock for her…It’s a very rough experience to encounter”
Efforts began at the start to sabotage the Reece committee and the findings were successfully suppressed and never reported to congress.
to be cont.
 Haynes, John Earl; Harvey Klehr, Alexander Vassiliev (2010). Spies: The Rise and Fall of the KGB in America. Yale University Press. ISBN 0-300-16438-6.