The League of Nations was Founded as a Result of the Paris Peace Conference that Ended World War I.

The League of Nations was founded on 10 January 1920 as a result of the Paris Peace Conference that ended the First World War. Its ostensible mission was to be an organization to help maintain World Peace, but it is evident from the documentation of its conspiratorial organizers (the same as the agitators of war as well) that its true mission was to create a Illuminati Satanic dictatorship cloaked as a one world government. Its primary goals, as stated in its Covenant, included preventing wars through collective security and disarmament (martial law and disarmament in the name of peace, but to essentially take over the world with little resistance) and settling international disputes through negotiation and arbitration (their terms).

Before World War I, the Illuminati, using various influential groups in the United States and Great Britain, urged the creation of an organization to promote world peace, even though George Washington [had] warned against involvement with foreign nations. President Wilson favored the idea and echoed those sentiments in his famous “Peace Without Victory” speech before the Senate. He proposed his idea of a League of Nations to the Senate in 1917, pitching it as a means of preventing another World War. It would provide “collective security,” or in other words, an attack on one would be considered an attack on all. The League would also help in the arbitration of international disputes, the reduction of armaments, and the development of open diplomacy.

In addition to writing the Treaty of Versailles, the nations who were victorious in the war also wrote the Charter of the League of Nations, which was ratified on January 10, 1920, and signed by President Wilson for the American government. Wilson brought the treaty back to the United States and asked the Senate to ratify it. The Senate, however, remembering George Washington’s advice to avoid foreign entanglements and reflecting the views of the American people who did not wish to enter the League, refused to ratify the treaty. President Wilson was not pleased, possibly because he saw himself, as Senator Henry Cabot Lodge was quick to point out, as: “… a future President of the world.” (Source)

It is now apparent that Wilson intended to head up the world government the war was fought to give the world, and he became depressed when the Treaty was not ratified. Imagine the disappointment of one who had come so close to becoming the very first President of the World, only to have it taken away by the actions of the Senate of the United States. Imagine the sense of incredible power that Wilson must have felt, thinking he would become the very first individual in the history of mankind to rule the world.  Others had tried and failed, but Wilson was confident that he would succeed. But the American people, expressing their displeasure through the Senate, would not let him. (Source)

The armistice ending World War I on November 11, 1918, was negotiated on the basis of Wilson’s “Fourteen Points” and on June 28, 1919 was included in the Treaty of Versailles, a 20-year truce which divided up Europe setting the stage for World War II. It demanded that Germany pay war reparations to the victorious countries. The Allies maintained that “since Germany was responsible for the War she was liable for the costs and damages incurred by the victors.” This amount was set at $32 billion plus interest which called for annual payments of $500 million, plus a 26% surcharge on exports. The agreement forced Germany to forfeit some of her prime provinces, colonies, and natural resources. They signed away their rights, had to make trade concessions, and lost what property they had in those foreign countries.

The Treaty was widely criticized. David Lloyd George, the Prime Minister of England, said:

“We have written a document that guarantees war in 20 years … When you place conditions on a people (Germany) that it cannot possibly keep, you force it to either breech the agreement or to war. Either we modify that agreement, and make it tolerable to the German people, or when the new generation comes along they will try again.”

Lord Curzon, the British Foreign Secretary, said: “This is no peace, this is only a truce for twenty years!” Even President Wilson was reported to have said: “If I were a German, I think I should never sign it.”

League of Nations was signed and sealed at the Paris Peace Conference. Even though the United States was represented by Wilson, Col. House was calling the shots. Bernard Baruch, who, as head of the War Industries Board made about $200,000,000 for himself, was also in the American delegation at the Paris Conference as well as Walter Lippman (who later became a syndicated newspaper columnist), Allen Dulles (who was appointed Director of the CIA in 1951), John Foster Dulles (brother of Allen, who later became the Secretary of State under Eisenhower), and Christian Herter (who became Secretary of State after the death of Dulles). English Prime Minister George was accompanied by Sir Philip Sassoon, a member of the British Privy Council and a direct descendant of Amschel Rothschild. Georges Clemenceau, the French Prime Minister, had at his side his advisor Georges Mandel, also known as Jeroboam Rothschild.

The citizens of the United States refused to accept the League of Nations because they felt it would draw them into future European conflicts. Frank B. Kellogg (who in 1925 became Secretary of State under Coolidge), inspired by the American “outlawry of war” movement and supported by those who were disappointed at the failure of the United States to enter the League, proposed a pact to the French Foreign Minister Aristide Briand in the spring of 1927. Its purpose was to create alliances directed against a possible resurgence of German aggression. This “Pact of Paris” was signed on August 27, 1928 by 65 nations who promised to settle all international disputes by peaceful means.

Because of the efforts of Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge who saw through Wilson’s plan, the United States didn’t join the League and in 1921 made a separate peace treaty with Germany and Austria.

The League of Nations, headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland, throughout the 1920’s gained new members and helped settle minor international disputes. However, weakened by the failure of the United States to join and the restlessness of nations who were not satisfied such as Japan, Italy and Germany, the Illuminati’s second attempt at establishing a one-world government failed. The League had little impact on international affairs and ceased to exist in 1946 when the United Nations was established [to replace it].

What the League of Nations did do was allow the Illuminati to get more of a grip on world finances. Countries which belonged to the League sought financial aid from the United States wherein Rockefeller said that no country could get a loan unless the International Bankers controlled the bank. If they had no [qualified] bank, they were [required] to set one up. Through the Bank for International Settlements, established in 1930, the Illuminati was able to control more of the world’s money.

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