by NufffRespect
January 26, 2009

from YouTube Website

What happens in terms of creating wars is a mind-manipulation technique called "Problem-Reaction-Solution"... and it works like this: Let's say you want to centralize power into fewer and fewer hands through the UN or NATO.

 

If you did that openly and said,

"This is what we want to do", there'd be a reaction against that.

People would say,

"Hey, this is a fascist state you want to create. Were not having this."

But through this technique of Problem-Reaction-Solution, you can actually manipulate people to demand you do what you want to do anyway.

So it works like this: First of all you create the problem, but you get someone else to be blamed for it. You then report that problem through the media in the way you want it reported - because the media is owned by the same people who own the banks, etc.

 

You get the public to react to your problem by saying,

"Something must be done; this can't go on; what are THEY going to do about it?".

And at that point, THEY, who have covertly created the problem and blamed someone else, who gleaned that reaction of "Do Something", then offer the solution to the problems they have created.

So if you take the world wars for example - after the first world war, which the financial centers of London and Wall Street, etc, funded all sides, power on this planet was in fewer hands than ever before (via the League of Nations). After the second world war, it was even fewer hands on the wheels of power.

 

And as a result of the second world war, we had the creation of the United Nations and NATO; and we had this great centralization of global power.

-David Icke

This "Problem-Reaction-Solution" technique is not just used to create and control wars, it can also be applied to any situation where you want to produce a particular outcome.

 

For example, this technique is currently being used to centralize power in the financial world. It can also be used to introduce new laws that restrict our civil liberties.

So, whenever you see some big news story - whether it be an alleged terrorist attack, a run on a currency, the accidental loss of people's data, or an allegation that some poor country has developed nuclear weapons - the first question you need to ask yourself is this:

"Who benefits from me believing this information?"