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The result of their actions shows their intent. Students of Yale, after entering this group are made to do evil or support it. This group or the active members of it were never revealed as to their actions, probably because evil is heavy to face and this massive amount hard to believe. The people affected get blind to what is going on in the environment. Evil can persist, not because someone is evil but because others do nothing about it. Our lives are adversely affected by the actions of the active members of this group, every day. To understand how all those 'false' organizations we see today came about and what this is, this is imperative reading for anyone wishing to be free from suppression, because a suppressor is more afraid himself and will run away when he understands he is discovered and revealed - this is his greatest fear. Only they are so used to that nobody sees it and nobody tries to stop them that they just continue doing the most strange and destructive things that don't make sense to anyone else, except to the ones who refuse to look and to see it, and who agree to bee affected by it and don't even understand what happens to them and to others in the environment. To understand this extremely important part of this destructive game, this is the book to read if you dare to look.
Sutton's book is a thorough academic treatment of America's most powerful and most mysterious secret society--the Order of Skull & Bones at Yale University. The book is very scientific in form--Sutton states hypotheses and then sets out to prove them with facts, some of drawn from secret membership lists, but most of them publicly available. Using this method, Sutton is "going to argue and present detailed precise evidence (including names, dates, and places) that the only reasonable explanation for recent history in the US is that there exists a conspiracy to use political power for ends which are inconsistent with the Constitution." Sutton's stance is that an order founded in 1832 has set out to conspire to control US policy for their own means, in an illegal, secret, conspiratorial manner.
Sutton reveals some fascinating information about the Order, such as the fact that 77% of all members are in law, education, business, finance, and industry, which are the key fields for control of society. The Church accounts for 2% of members. "Notably the areas of society least represented are those with the least ability to influence the structural direction of society. They may give dept and richness to society, but are not essential to its control and direction." Examples of such occupations include engineering, the arts, architecture, and agriculture.
Sutton's text is an exhaustive look at the membership rosters of the Skull & Bones. He goes above and beyond to tie members to US political events and the generations of influential members. Sutton does not delve into the scandalous secret rituals and the top-secret selection process for members; readers are referred to a sensationalist 1970's GQ magazine expose for such details.
The book concludes with a year-by-year membership roster, which was previously unheard of due to the oath members take to deny membership in the society at all costs. Sutton's text also includes a comprehensive index, as well as numerous visual aids in the form of hierarchical charts, a reprint of rare materials on the order, (limited) secret publications and logos, government memorandums, and more.
Sutton gets 5 stars for the resulting academic work, for his research, for his thorough methodology. As an armchair reader, this book is less than stellar, but then again, Sutton didn't set out to write a sensationalist Hollywood-style novel.