John Seeley: Illuminati Pied Piper of Pedophilia
June 27, 2015
(John R. Seeley, 1913-2007, mentor to Illuminati leaders and their children)
The world is run by the Sabbatean Jewish cult, the Illuminati, who are homosexual pedophiles. Their goal is to induct humanity into their cult to serve their god Lucifer. That’s why they’re normalizing homosexuality and pedophilia (i.e. “sex ed”). –Henry Makow
Seeley boasted of being friends with Presidents and Prime Ministers – JFK, LBJ, and Pierre Trudeau who invited him to spend weekends at 24 Sussex Drive. All three leaders have been accused of pedophilia. Seeley mentored Justin Trudeau, the current Liberal leader, when he was a child.
by Ann Diamond
In his book The Pedophocracy, Dave McGowan demonstrates how western society has fallen under the control of a cult of elite pedophiles. It’s not just that the elite are inbred, uncontrollably corrupt, and prone to perversions; pedophilia is also a well-established system of vetting, grooming, and controlling the men in power.
Organized child abuse is rife in Canada, and much credit is due to John Seeley.
Nobody I know has ever heard of Seeley, but he’s revered in academia. His name is all over the pages of the secret eugenics movement that has shaped Canadian society since the beginning of the Cold War.
Seeley died in 2007, but his name has popped up lately in support of the Ontario Liberal regime’s radical new sex ed curriculum. Seeley’s real name was Friedeberg. He was a Sabbatean Jew, as are many of his acolytes like Marxist Toronto journalist Rick Salutin, left, who recently called his old mentor an important “educational philosopher” and “the smartest, kindest guy I ever knew”.
Clayton Ruby, Toronto’s beloved civil liberties lawyer, also a Jew, dubbed Seeley “the wisest, kindest man he ever knew”. Did you hear an echo just now? Is this the Toronto Boys’ Choir?
(Clay Ruby and convicted pedophile Ben Levin)
When Clayton Ruby attended Forest Hill Academy, John Seeley tutored him in weekly private sessions from age ten. Nothing strange about that. Or the fact that Ruby has recently defended Benjamin Levin, Ontario’s former deputy education minister, on child pornography and related charges. Levin is now serving a three-year sentence for pedophilia.
If Dave McGowan’s “pedophocracy” really does rule western societies, then it would extend to Canada, wouldn’t it? It would explain why a dead “sadist and pedophile” is being dragged from his grave by cheerleaders for expanded mental health and sex education programs in Ontario.
For Seeley, “mental health” was obviously a way to get close to children. In the 1950s, he had himself analyzed by a sympathetic crony, Toronto psychiatrist Martin Fischer. Seeley shared his violent pedophile fantasies with Dr. Fischer, who never reported them to authorities. These confessions appear in an early version of Paul Bentley’s PhD thesis on Seeley, which he posted online on Scribd but has since revised, removing all references to pedophilia.
A trove of information, it exposes these two influential frauds, both connected to British intelligence and elite Toronto. Martin Fischer fled to Canada as a Jewish refugee from Nazi Germany. Known to practice psychoanalysis without a licence, he was accused of abusing students at two of his Art Therapy Institutes in the 1980s and ’90s.
When Paul Bentley interviewed Seeley in Los Angeles in the 1990s, he was shocked to find the great thinker living in a seedy neighbourhood of west L.A., posing as a “child psychiatrist”.
Seeley was eager to talk about the “military agenda” that had recruited him for peacetime projects. Eugenicists planned to use “mental hygiene” to completely “reorganize Canada”.
Who knew, back in the 1950s, Toronto’s posh Forest Hills enclave (aka Crestwood Heights) would be the flagship community of a new National Health Project bringing together psychiatrists, psychologists, social workers, educators, recreation specialists, and sociologists, to achieve “gratifying results”.
According to Seeley, “a small cell within the military elite”, including himself and Brock Chisholm, were “the masterminds behind the whole operation”. Social control had a new disguise: “enlightened” therapy involving the entire population.
Baby Boomers would grow up rejecting parental authority, only to become pawns of mass media and the emerging drug culture.
The only thing left was for the media to get involved. By the early 1950s, the National Film Board of Canada, transformed from wartime propaganda agency to become a tool for psychological war in peacetime, was promoting the new eugenics in a series of documentaries which trained Canadian parents to adopt the new, “permissive” child-raising techniques popularized by Dr. Spock and American television programs like I Love Lucy and Leave It to Beaver.
By the late sixties, the “reorganized” Canada was exporting its new culture to the world. The award-winning, deeply depressing Warrendale documentary unveiled the first generation to be raised under Canada’s new, secret eugenics program.
Why isn’t this history taught in schools? Because we’re all products of it, and to question it would be like criticizing the very air we breathe.
Thank “Toronto the Good”, the CBC and NFB for being vectors of the new world order, and keeping this and the secret of John Seeley under wraps for decades.
David McGowan, The Pedophocracy
Brian J. Low, The Hand that Rocked the Cradle: A Critical Analysis of Rockefeller Philanthropic Funding, 1920-1960
Paul Roberts Bentley, Martyr for Mental Health: John R. Seeley and the Forest Hill Village Project, 1948-1956
October 16, 2014
Fighting Public Fear and Stigmatization: Mental Health in Canadian Schools
by PAUL BENTLEY
The CBC reported on October 7th, 2014, that there may be a need for a “national strategy” to address the mental health needs of children in schools. This clarion call comes amidst daily reports of PTSD and suicide in the military, the systemic abuse of aboriginal women, mass shootings, beheadings, and bombing. Luckily, drones do not develop mental illness. But is this apparent mental health crisis something new?
Not really. In fact, in the 1950s the Canadian government, in cooperation with the Provinces and the Canadian Mental Health Association (CMHA), developed and tested a national mental health strategy. It was called the Forest Hill Village Project, and it also targeted children in schools. Massive federal–provincial funding enabled the CMHA, in cooperation with the U of T, to bring teachers from across Canada to Toronto to train as mental health liaison officers. They returned to their schools ready to mentor other teachers in group psychotherapy techniques, and to identify and assist children with mental health issues.
Who was behind it? The leader was John R. Seeley, a Home Child who emerged into the national limelight as a brilliant young sociologist with the U of T Department of Psychiatry; his colleague Martin Fischer, consulting psychiatrist at Browndale, a group home made famous in Allan King’s award-winning documentary, Warrendale; Aldwyn Stokes, founder of the Clarke Institute of Psychiatry, now the Center for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH); and Lila Frances Coates, a pediatric psychiatrist.
What did these mental health pioneers achieve? Stokes went so far as to claim that the benefits of Seeley’s formula for free discussion in the classroom, the core therapeutic technique of the project, was “something proven”. Then why has their work been forgotten? The same reasons that present calls for action are in danger of resulting in nothing more than another passing public relations initiative. We might count amongst them the narcissism of the experts; public fear and stigmatization; media romanticization; the impenetrability of massive corporate hierarchies; and the self-deception of elites who prefer tax-deductible charitable donations to meaningful political change that may upset the markets. Indeed, it is no coincidence that they have again raised the mental health banner at a time of war.
It is now a century since the Great War, when the mental health movement began in response to “shell shock”. Seeley’s work was aimed at pacifying a population traumatized by the Cold War. Today, as our anxieties intensify in the face of higher expectations in the workplace and terror in the streets, the authorities again sense a threat to public order. But therapy is not thought control. The healing process may in fact require far-reaching social change.
So, what is to be done?
We must pursue mental health programs in schools in a sustained, self-reflective, and scientific manner; not as a short-term panacea designed to satisfy the interests of the elite. They are already well taken care of, but the people are suffering.
Dr. Paul Bentley (Ed. D.) is Head of History at King City Secondary School.