Charles Darwin - Stock Picker
May 21, 2013
Darwin found that the human ape will accept a bribe to betray his fellow apes.
His belief in the "survival of the fittest" was wholly based on self-observation,
and was aptly named "Darwinism."
"So, we're to believe that Darwin, after studying bird eggs all morning, would lie on the sofa, browse the Times financial section, and say, "I think I shall invest in this one." And somehow he picked only winners. "
The intellectuals of the goyim will puff themselves up with their knowledge and without any logical verification of them will put into effect all the information available from science, which our agentur specialists have cunningly pieced together for the purpose of educating their minds in the direction we want. Do not suppose for a moment that these statements are empty words: think carefully of the successes we arranged for Darwinism . . . . (Protocols 2:2-3)
by James Perloff
Excerpt from "Truth is a Lonely Warrior" (2013)
As the author of two books exposing Darwinism's myths, I was stunned by this reference [in the "notorious forgery" - The Protocols of the Elders of Zion.]
I understood Darwinism's relationship to atheism and social destruction, having witnessed it firsthand in the 1960s. But how did the Czar's police make that link? And if their goal was to persecute Jews, why bring Charles Darwin into the picture? - he wasn't, to my knowledge, a significant figure in 1900 Russia.
Furthermore, the statement about "arranging the successes of Darwinism" intrigued me, because Darwin lived as a gentleman on a huge estate with up to eight servants. Yet he received no wages from employment, and earned only about 10,000 pounds from his books during his lifetime. Darwin did receive an inheritance from his father, but not enough to maintain such a grand standard of living.
Very few books have discussed Darwin's finances, and only one did in detail: Darwin Revalued (1955) by Sir Arthur Keith. This rare book disclosed that Darwin made a fortune through investments. Reviewing Darwin's ledgers, Keith reported: "I note that in some of his earlier dealings there were small losses, but in all his later investments there were only gains, some of them on quite a big scale."
(left, Darwin puppet)
Only gains? Even Warren Buffett will tell you he's occasionally made a bad investment. But not Darwin. To what may we attribute this success? Here's how Keith chose to explain it:
"The more we come to know of the man Charles Darwin, the more the wonder grows that he could carry on so many diverse activities. We have been accustomed to think of him as a naturalist brooding over the problem of life in plants, in animals, and in humanity at large, but now we find a man leading a secluded life near a remote village in the country and carrying on a successful business as a financier. No doubt The Times helped him; after lunch was the occasion given to it. His biographer tells us: 'After his lunch, he read the newspaper, lying on a sofa in the drawing-room. I think the paper was the only unscientific matter which he read to himself.'
Thus we may infer that, after assimilating day by day the trend of affairs in the news columns, he did not forget to look at any movements in the stocks which interested him. He had his stock-broker on the Exchange and his lawyer in London to do business for him."
So we're to believe that Darwin, after studying bird eggs all morning, would lie on the sofa, browse the Times financial section, and say, "I think I shall invest in this one." And somehow he picked only winners. Also, at 22, Darwin's eldest son William was made a partner in the prestigious Southampton and Hampshire Bank, though neither he nor the Darwin family had any background in banking.
Could Darwin's triumphant investing have resulted, not from fortuitous newspaper picks, but careful guidance by financial powers? Might this also explain his son's good fortune in landing a bank partnership? I can't prove it, but as a creationist I don't put much stock in "chance."
PROTOCOLS OF ZION: PURE EVIL AND NO "FORGERY"
But to return to the Protocols. I had never read a message so evil. They are often called a "clumsy forgery," but I was personally struck by how they laid out, in sophisticated detail, the very plan for global conquest unfolding today, which Truth Is a Lonely Warrior describes, including: world government; banking; the use of socialism, communism, revolution and Masonry; the attempted destruction of Christianity; and establishment of the Antichrist on his throne.
Let's take examples from the Protocols. By the way, selective quotations can easily distort a book. I want to stress that I haven't strained to find a handful of quotes supporting the thesis that the Protocols might be true, while eliminating quotes contradicting that thesis. I encourage you to read the entire Protocols for yourself. Regarding world government they state, for example:
By all these means, we shall so wear down the "goyim" that they will be compelled to offer us international power of a nature that by its position will enable us without any violence gradually to absorb all the state forces of the world and to form a super-government. (Protocol 5:11)
We will not give them peace until they openly acknowledge our international super-government, and with submissiveness. (Protocol 9:4)
James Perloff is author of The Shadows of Power, Tornado in a Junkyard, and The Case against Darwin. The above passage is an excerpt from Chapter 18 of his new book Truth Is a Lonely Warrior, a comprehensive look at the satanic drive for world government. Currently available only in Kindle format. While not insisting that the Protocols are fully authentic, Mr. Perloff, who is of Jewish ancestry, finds that that they approximate reality too closely to dismiss, and that the claim that they are a hoax is based on a combination of logic and evidence that is less than compelling.
Related- Darwin Illuminati Shill
Makow Note: James' book "The Shadows of Power" was the first conspiracy book I read when trying to make sense of the world, and it opened many doors!
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Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at