John Hinckley Jr. & the Trilateral Commission
(Excerpted from Chapter 1: The Shah of Iran & David Rockefeller: Big Oil & Their Bankers…)
In 1979, while people celebrated the Shah’s demise in Tehran, Zbigniew Brzezinski was on his way to Kuwait City for a meeting with Kuwaiti Emir Jaber al-Sabah, Saudi officials and Iraqi President Saddam Hussein. It was agreed that Hussein’s Republican Guard would invade oil-rich Khuzistan and amputate it from the rest of Iran. Oil prices had just begun to stabilize when Iraq launched its first salvo, sending spot futures through the roof.
Brzezinski co-founded the Trilateral Commission (TC) in 1973 with David Rockefeller. The concept was hatched at the Rockefeller Pocantico Hills, NY estate in July 1972. Rockefeller served as the group’s first chairman. One of its largest financial supporters is the Rockefeller Brothers Fund. All eight North American representatives present at the founding meeting were also members of the secretive Council on Foreign Relations (CFR).  The stated purpose of TC was to form a triad of global influence consisting of North America, Western Europe and Japan.
The TC published The Crisis of Democracy in 1975. One of its authors, Harvard professor Samuel P. Huntington, is a prominent writer for the CFR publication Foreign Affairs. Huntington, intellectual darling of the global elite, argued that America needed “a greater degree of moderation in democracy”. The TC paper suggested that leaders with “expertise, seniority, experience and special talents” were needed to “override the claims of democracy”. More recently Huntington has been pushing his “Clash of Civilizations” thesis, which argues that war between the West and Islamic nations is inevitable.
The Carter White House was loaded with Trilateralists. Huntington was coordinator of security planning. In keeping with his derisive view of democracy, Huntington, with help from Brzezinski, prepared Presidential Memorandum 32 which led to the creation of the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), which is to take the lead role in imposing martial law should the US Constitution suddenly need to be suspended. 
In early 1977 the Washington Post ran a story on the TC in which the paper worried, “But here is the unsettling thing about the Trilateral Commission. The President-elect (Carter) is a member. So is Vice-President-elect Walter Mondale. So are the new Secretaries of State, Defense and Treasury, Cyrus R. Vance, Harold Brown and W. Michael Blumenthal. So is Zbigniew Brzezinski, who is a former Trilateral Director and Carter’s National Security Adviser, also a bunch of others who will make foreign policy for America in the next four years.”
Samuel P. Huntington, intellectual darling of the global elite, argued that America needed “a greater degree of moderation in democracy”. The TC paper suggested that leaders with “expertise, seniority, experience and special talents” were needed to “override the claims of democracy”.
Suspicion of the TC grew across the political spectrum. From the left, author Holly Sklar wrote disparagingly of the group in her book Trilaterals over Washington… From the right, the late-Senator and Presidential candidate Barry Goldwater, in his book With No Apologies, warned, “David Rockefeller’s newest international cabal (the Trilateral Commission)…is intended to be the vehicle for multinational consolidation of the commercial and banking interests by seizing control of the political government of the United States.”
Public distrust of the group increased. In 1980, the American Legion national convention passed Resolution 773, which called for a congressional investigation of the Trilateral Commission and its predecessor the Council on Foreign Relations. The following year the Veterans of Foreign War (VFW) adopted a similar resolution. Congressman Larry McDonald introduced these resolutions, but Congress did not pass them. On September 1, 1983 McDonald, a long-time critic of the global elite, was a passenger on Korean Airlines 007 when it was allegedly shot down by the Soviets. 
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