DEFINE Coup D’etat
The sudden overthrow of a government by a usually small group of persons in or previously in positions of authority.

The sudden overthrow of a government, differing from a revolution by being carried out by a small group of people who replace only the leading figures.

sudden decisive exercise of force in politics; especially : the violent overthrow or alteration of an existing government by a small group sudden defeat of a government through illegal force by a small group, often a military one
Today, America would be outraged if U.N. troops entered Los Angeles to restore order. Tomorrow they will be grateful! This is especially true if they were told that there were an outside threat from beyond, whether real or promulgated, that threatened our very existence. It is then that all peoples of the world will plead to deliver them from this evil. The one thing every man fears is the unknown. When presented with this scenario, individual rights will be willingly relinquished for the guarantee of their well-being granted to them by the World Government.

Dr. Henry Kissinger, Bilderberger Conference, Evians, France, 1991

The drive of the Rockefellers and their allies is to create a one-world government combining supercapitalism and Communism under the same tent, all under their control. Do I mean conspiracy? Yes I do. I am convinced there is such a plot, international in scope, generations old in planning, and incredibly evil in intent.

Congressman Larry P. McDonald, 1976

We shall have world government whether or not you like it, by conquest or consent.

James Warburg to The Senate Foreign Relations Committee on February 17th, l950

The UN is but a long-range, international banking apparatus clearly set up for financial and economic profit by a small group of powerful One-World revolutionaries, hungry for profit and power.

Curtis Dall, FDR’s son-in-law as quoted in his book, My Exploited Father-in-Law

Countless people will hate the new world order and will die protesting against it. When we attempt to evaluate its promise, we have to bear in mind the distress of a generation or so of malcontents, many of them quite gallant and graceful-looking people.

H. G. Wells, in his book entitled The New World Order (1939)

My country’s history, Mr. President, tells us that it is possible to fashion unity while cherishing diversity, that common action is possible despite the variety of races, interests, and beliefs we see here in this chamber. Progress and peace and justice are attainable. So we say to all peoples and governments: Let us fashion together a new world order.

Henry Kissinger, in address before the General Assembly of the United Nations, October (1975)

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