Art imitates life in a plot to rule out of chaos.
A popular Japanese anime series called “Mobile Suit Gundam Wing” incorporates a fictionalized plot of the real world takeover events happening thanks to the globalists in power. It aired in Japan back in 1995-1996, then in the United States in 2000.
The show includes numerous near-references to actual players in the New World Order agenda, including the Rockefeller Foundation (Romafeller), Rome (Roma) and the (Wizard of) Oz army. A plot is revealed by the Romafeller Foundation, a self-describe elite cadre of mainly European elites (a la the Bilderberg group, Trilaterals, CFR, etc.) to build up the United Earth’s Sphere Alliance (pseudo-United Nations occupational force operating in the name of peace) all while funding a private military to execute a coup for domination.
The following clip further reveals the attitude of such elite aristocrats via a speech denouncing God’s doctrine of free will for the general population, while rationalizing the necessity of authoritarian “rule” to keep the peace:
God, the characters claim, would understand the steps they’re taking, as they see perpetual war as a necessity to an order that defeated poverty bred by freedom.
Again, a deep analysis of this media entity reveals a starklikeness to the deep politics of the real world.
Thomas Lewis, who posted the clip, wrote:
The striking similarities between Gundam Wing’s story line and the New World Order currently being constructed by the world elite is very captivating. In Gundam Wing, the world is under the rule of a tyrannical empire called the United Earths Sphere Alliance, but as the story progresses, a military coup is staged by a specialist army within the World Alliance that calls itself Oz. Oz is controlled by a group of elite aristocrats calling itself the Romafeller Foundation, which mirrors what we see in the United States with the CIA under the control of plutocrats. They believe man is not fit to be free, and only rule by force can steer humanity in the right direction.
H/t to Ali Yusuf.