The push for war on the part of the British Empire stems from their recognition that their system of rule—the monetary system—is dead. The intention to launch war has been most blatant since the murder of Ghadaffi under the guise of humanitarian regime change. Subsequent to that hideous act the timeline for transitioning into full-fledged general warfare, via staged conflicts in Syria and Iran, has been contracting and the efforts to stop it have become all the more important.

The arch of present events is shaped by this monetary empire's desperate attempt to force nations like Russia and China into submission over their defense of sovereignty of nations. However, the resistance opposing this war drive, primarily expressed by Russia, as well as key ranking figures in the U.S., has thus far been relatively successful.

Yet, it must be kept in mind that the more successful this resistance is, the more desperate the lunatics behind the drive become; thermonuclear annihilation is a very plausible outcome. The only final solution to end the stranglehold that the Empire has held is to end the Empire once and for all by ridding the planet of it's failed monetary system and returning to the principles of an American Credit system and physical economic development.

Get Involved, Call: 1-800-929-7566

Nearly 300 participants met in New York City on June 15 to celebrate the Schiller Institute's 30th anniversary, answering founder Helga Zepp-LaRouche's call on the urgency to build a “World Without War.”

National Public Radio (NPR) made a feeble attempt on June 12 to dismiss Moscow's warning at the Moscow international security conference, about "color revolutions" as a new form of warfare. The spin triggered a spate of angry replies that accused NPR, itself, of being part of the West's war- propaganda machine.

In a surprising initiative, the Netherlands Court of Audit (NCA) declared on June 10 that NATO's financial management stinks. For six years, the NCA has called on NATO for more transparency, but without result. The news reached the front pages of the Belgian press where NATO is headquartered. The Flemish daily De Morgen titled "NATO money; nobody knows what it is used for."

Japan's Prime Minister Shinzo Abe on Wednesday demanded, from the floor of the Diet, that the legislature approve his call for "reinterpreting" the Constitution to allow Japan to go to war, without having been attacked — so-called "collective self defense" — by next week, before this session of the Diet closes on June 22.

Chatham House—the Royal Institute for International Affairs—released a report on Jan. 10, which proposes how NATO should confront "today's security challenges," that is, those that have emerged since NATO's 2010 Strategic Concept. The six-page paper declares near the outset that "Leaders must show the political will to confront today's security challenges today, not tomorrow. They must convince citizens that they cannot take their security for granted. Even as the scars of the economic crisis and the siren call of populist politicians tempt to turn inwards, governments must reaffirm the value of the Atlantic Alliance. They must also acquire and deploy the necessary resources, even though this will mean making tough choices. Following its withdrawal from Afghanistan, NATO needs to reaffirm its value around the twin objectives of collective defense and common security."

Sergei Markov, a prominent Moscow analyst and former MP, who served as one of President Vladimir Putin's authorized representatives during the 2012 election campaign...