References

1. Marilyn Ferguson, The Aquarian Conspiracy (Los Angeles: J.P. Archer, 1980), p.19.

2. Paul Ghalioungui, The House of Life: Magic and Medica' Science in Ancient Egypt (New York: Schram Enterprises, 1974).

3. Arnold Toynbee, A Study of History (New York: Oxford University Press, 1935).

4. Martin Green, Children of the Sun: A Narrative of Decadence in England after 1918 (New York: Basic Books, 1976).

5. See Ronald William Clark, The Huxleys (New York: McGraw-Hill, 1968).

6. H.G. Wells, Anticipations of the Reaction of Mechanical and Scientific Progress Upon Human Life and Thought (New York: Harper and Row, 1902), p.285.

7. Helena P. Blavatsky, Isis Unveiled, A Master Key to the Mysteries of Ancient and Modern Science and Theology (Los Angeles: Theosophy Co., 1931).

8. Francis King, Sexuality, Magic and Perversion (New York: Citadel, 1974), p.118.

9. Ferguson, Aquarian Conspiracy, p. 126n.

10. Institute for Policy Studies, "The First Ten Years, 1963-1973," Washington, D.C., 1974.

11. Humphrey Osmund, Understanding Understanding (New York: Harper and Row, 1974).

12. Rand Corporation Catalogue of Documents.

13. Gregory Bateson, Steps to the Ecology of the Mind (New York: Chandler, 1972).

14. Ralph Metzner, The Ecstatic Adventure (New York: Macmillan, 1968).

15. See Clark, The Huxleys.

16. Michael Minnicino, "Low Intensity Operations: The Reesian Theory of War," The Campaigner (April 1974).

17. Theodor Adorno was a leading professor of the Frankfurt School of Social Research in Germany, founded by the British Fabian Society. A collaborator of twelve-tone formalist and British intelligence operative Arnold Schoenberg, Adorno was brought to the United States in 1939 to head the Princeton Radio Research Project. The aim of this project, as stated in Adorno's Introduction to the Sociology of Music, was to program a mass "musical" culture that would steadily degrade its consumers. Punk rock is, in the most direct sense, the ultimate result of Adorno's work.

18. Theodor Adorno, Introduction to the Sociology of Music (New York: Seabury Press, 1976).

19. Paul Hirsch, "The Structure of the Popular Music Industry; The Filtering Process by which Records are Preselected for Public Consumption," Institute for Social Research's Survey Research Center Monograph, 1969.

20. Ronald Clark, The Life of Bertrand Russell (New York: Alfred Knopf, 1976), p.457.

21. Illinois Crime Commission Report, 1969. The Institute for Policy Studies (IPS) was established in 1963 by Marcus Raskin, a former National Security Adviser under NSC Director McGeorge Bundy, and by Richard Barnet, a former State Department adviser on arms control and disarmament. Among the board of trustees of IPS were Thurmond Arnold, James Warburg, Philip Stern, and Hans Morgenthau, with seed money from the Ford Foundation (later to be headed by McGeorge Bundy). IPS has functioned as the "New left" think tank and control center for local community control, community health centers, and direct terrorist organizations. In its report "The First Ten Years," the Institute lists among its lecturers and fellows, members of the Weathermen group, and known associates of the Japanese Red Army, the Puerto Rican terrorist Armed Forces of National Liberation (FALN), and the Black Liberation Army. See also Carter and the Party of international Terrorism, Special Report by the U.S. Labor Party, August, 1976.

22. Ferguson, Aquarian Conspiracy, p.24.

23. Criton Zoakos et al., Stamp Out the Aquarian Conspiracy, Citizens for LaRouche monograph, New York, 1980, pp. 60-63.

24.Ibid.

26. Mary Jo Warth, "The Story of Acid Profiteers," Village Voice, August 22, 1974. 27.Ibid.

28.Ibid. 29.Ibid.

30. Hutchinson, Vesco.

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