This book was written in 1959 and matches the timing of the Bilderberg creation in 1954, with their "NEW WORLD ORDER" beginning with a European Union, paper written in 1955, and the "social engineering" protocols, Titled "The Lawful Path: Silent Weapons for Quiet Wars" done and distributed by 1958 and revised in 1987.
Is it a coincidence that this book below, written by a Khazar, happens to grace our bookstores at around the same period??? Given that the Khazar bankers own the publishing companies and control Bilderberg, by then, I doubt it. Given they had planned WW III during the time of Crowley.... then it fits perfectly with their penchant for planning everything out to the smallest detail. The Author maybe fine, but the publishing companies recruit authors to write on certain subjects or they write it for him and put his name on it.
That is what happened with Obama and the Ex-Governor of Alaska. Aha, forgot her name already. That is good and encouraging. lol
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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|Publisher||McGraw Hill Book Company (McGraw-Hill)|
Level 7 is a 1959 science fiction novel by the American writer Mordecai Roshwald. It is told from the first person perspective (diary) of a modern soldier X-127 living in the underground military complex Level 7, where he is expected to reside permanently, fulfilling the role of commanding his nation's nuclear weapons.
During his forced residence, X-127 is ordered to push the bomb buttons to begin World War III(which lasts a total of 2 hours and 58 minutes). From that point, all civilian life moves from the surface of the earth to a collection of underground shelter complexes on the Levels 1 - 5, while military personnel already occupy Levels 6 and 7. It later emerges that the orders given have been wholly automatic, and the war has taken place as a series of electronic responses to an initial accident. Toward the end of the novel, the inhabitants of the surviving shelters gradually find their deaths, as the surface contamination makes its way down past air filters and into ground water sources. At last, the inhabitants of "Level 7" are exterminated through a malfunction in their nuclear power pile.
The book is apparently written in such a way to discourage the reader from determining which side is which. References to democracy are structured as to be just as applicable to Soviet democracy as to British or American democracy. The book contains no geographical references or individual names, but does use non-metric measurements. It is left to the individual reader to determine if this indeed identifies a Western setting or merely reflects the author's background. In any case, specific national identities are arguably irrelevant to the book's themes of dehumanization, the abstraction of nuclear warfare, and the danger that this leads to when combined with the destructive potential of the weapons involved. The novel thus acts as a warning against the nuclear arms race, as the original (but removed) postscript makes clear:
This book is neutral - in the sense that it does not defend either the East or the West. It is not neutral in the sense that it accuses both. It is submitted for the benefit of the West and the East, as well as anybody caught in between.
The Diary of Push-Button Officer X-127 is intended as a preventative anti-radioactive medicine, good for consumption in any place in the world. It is especially offered to button-pushers, rocket constructors, nuclear physicists, megaton bomb manufacturers, "small" atomic bomb producers, and last but not least, statesmen and politicians. It is 'not' (!) effective against buttons, robots, rockets, and the bombs themselves.
Originally, the manuscript contained a preface by Martian archaeologists, who discover the diary amongst the ruins of a destroyed Earth. However, this was removed in editions earlier than 2003, because it was felt that it spoiled the ending of the book.
Level 7 was adapted by J. B. Priestley for a 1966 episode of the BBC2 television science-fiction drama programme Out of the Unknown.
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