French Revolution's Hidden Depopulation Agenda
August 30, 2011
The revolutionaries "acted upon the prompting of the originators of depopulation
theory, the scholars (like Jeremy Bentham) of the British East India Company (BEIC)
a/k/a Illuminati Bankers.
by Andrew Smith
The popular version of the French Revolution told by today's
mainstream media is a monstrous falsehood. This "Tale of Two Cities"
account has the Storming of the Bastille and The Reign of Terror happening
for the benefit of France. Nothing could be further from the truth.
The assault on the Bastille was a fraud. Professional terrorists told
Parisians a Royalist Army marched on Paris to destroy them and that everyone
in Paris should therefore arm themselves from the armory at the Bastille.
But there was no armory at the Bastille and there were few weapons. And the
storming was not to free political prisoners. There were no political
prisoners in the Bastille. Bastille Day therefore represents a day of French
slaughter and disgrace, although extravagantly celebrated each year on July
The Reign of Terror was a thoroughly malicious pre-Marxist depopulation
program. According to
regime is surprisingly similar to
the French Revolution, 200 years before. Both revolutions began in the
French capitol of Paris. Both revolutions conducted deadly purges, resulting
in the death of many. Also, when they took over, both Pol Pot and the French
declared, 'This is the year zero.' They both made their own 10 day calendar
and rejected the thought of any God. Both revolutions were curtailed within
And both were financed by the Illuminati Bankers.
After the radical Jacobin (French proto-communists) leaders guillotined the
monarchy and the moderates within the Revolutionary Convention, they seized
power with a vengeance and immediately commenced the mass murder that today
we call the Reign of Terror.
Firmly in control by the spring of 1793, they calmly and carefully discussed
the proportion of the French population to be suppressed to make France a
model (communist) republic.
Before the genocide began, the population of France was 25,000,000. In early
1793 Jean Bon St André openly stated in the Revolutionary Convention, "[I]n
order to establish the Republic securely in France, the population must be
reduced by more than half."
More radical leaders made even more gruesome proposals. Maximilien
Robespierre, the most aggressive annihilation advocate, blithely proposed
that 23,000,000 be culled from the French census.
We should consider whether Robespierre and the other French Jacobin could
ever have dreamed up such a massive depopulation program on their own.
How could they believe that such a program of murder and mayhem could
possibly benefit France? Obviously, they acted upon the prompting of the
originators of depopulation theory, the scholars (like Jeremy Bentham) of
the British East India Company (BEIC) a/k/a Illuminati Bankers. The first
BEIC experiment in depopulation occurred 20 years earlier, the Bengal famine
of 1770 (10,000,000 dead).
Jeffery Steinberg's April 1994 EIR essay
, "The Bestial British
Intelligence Of Shelburne and Bentham":
"Speeches were prepared by Bentham and translated and transported by
diplomatic pouch and other means to Paris, where leaders of the Jacobin
Terror, Jean-Paul Marat, Georges Jacques Danton, and Maximilien de
Robespierre delivered the fiery oratories. Records of East India Company
payments to these leading Jacobins are still on file at the British Museum."
How else could buffoons like Robespierre (35 years old) and St Just (27
years old) take control of France and lay waste to it? How could a simple
minded, miserable worm like Pol Pot take command of the Cambodian genocide
200 years later?
Fortuitously stopped, the French "Reign of Terror" statistics never reached
the lofty heights Robespierre dreamed of. After killing no more than
2,000,000, the Terror abruptly ended after the Revolutionary Convention
rebelled and turned on Robespierre on July 27, 1794?
Why did they turn on Robespierre? The Jacobins sickened of the endless
slaughter of innocent French people. Robespierre and St Just followed the
Duc d'Orleans and their sick conspirators to the gallows on July 28, 1794.
Maybe if they had marched the people of France to the French countryside and
done their genocide out of sight, the Jacobins could have been more
successful like their communist successor, Pol Pot, in Cambodia in the
1970s. But it took sick Illuminati minds another 200 years to dream up the
Cambodian KILLING FIELDS.
Robespierre and St Just met
their end in a truly extraordinary turn of events. They were never an absolute
dictatorship but acted through the authority of the National Revolutionary
Throughout 1794, they attacked
their most trusted allies sending them to the guillotine one by one but when
they turned on their closest allies within the Committee of Public Safety, the
convention revolted in what came to be known as the Thermidorian
With the execution of
Robespierre, Paris exploded into spontaneous celebration. The remaining
Jacobins, the so-called Thermidorians (seeing the joy of the French people after
they guillotined Robespierre and St Just) lost their nerve and abandoned the
Nesta Webster attributes the
end of the Reign of Terror to the spontaneous goodness of the people of Paris
and she's probably correct, because the remaining leaders of the National
Convention ended the terror.
"The Thermidoriens  finding
themselves greeted on the morning of the 10th of Thermidor (July 29, 1794) by a
rapturous crowd as the deliverers of France, were quick to see that their best
chance of popularity lay in accepting the role assigned to them. If the people
thought that in overthrowing Robespierre they had intended to overthrow the
system of the Terror, well, they would stop the Terror and shift all the blame
for the past from their own shoulders by making Robespierre the scapegoat of the
whole Terrorist party.
"For the purpose that had
inspired the Robespierristes to reduce the population these opportunists cared
nothing, and they were ready to fall in with any régime provided only they
themselves could cling to place and power.
"The Thermidorien reaction was thus not the work of a
political party, but a really popular movement brought about by the force of the
people's will, which, for the first time since the beginning of the Revolution,
triumphed over the designs of the demagogues." Nesta Webster, The French
Revolution: A Study in Democracy (1919), p. 475---
Also by Andrew Smith
"French Didn't Have a Revolution"