LSE

The London School of Economics was founded by three communists Sidney Webb, Beatrice Webb and George Bernard Shaw as a working tool, to Subvert England. They were members of the Fabian Society who started the New Statesman, a political magazine intended as another working tool in the destruction of England. The school motto is Rerum cognoscere causas or To Understand the Causes of Things. They lived up to it as far being effective politicians was concerned, proving it by becoming very fashionable among the children of the rich, the influential. They are a force for evil.

Jane Kelly tells us that their output includes Jomo Kenyatta, the first prime minister of independent Kenya, who quickly wrecked that economy, followed by another LSE graduate, Mwai Kibaki, who stayed in power for eleven years. Kwame Nkrumah, an alumni of the LSE,  became President for Life in Ghana and quickly did the same there. Saif al-Islam Gaddafi, the second son of President Gaddafi was a student there. He is still [ in 2015 ] in custody awaiting trial for crimes against humanity. Other less well known graduates have been Sher Bahadur Deuba, PM of the failed state of  Nepal, and Paul Kagame, the current ruler for life of Rwanda which is now a one party state, and let's not forget George Papandreou, the recent Prime Minister of Greece. The LSE has succeeded brilliantly in destroying things.

London School of Economics ex Wiki
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The London School of Economics and Political Science (informally the London School of Economics or LSE) is a public research university specialised in the social sciences located in London, United Kingdom, and a constituent college of the federal University of London. Founded in 1895 by Fabian Society members Sidney Webb, Beatrice Webb and George Bernard Shaw, LSE joined the University of London in 1900 and degrees were issued to its students from 1902 onwards. Despite its name, LSE conducts teaching and research across the entire range of the social sciences: accounting and finance, anthropology, applied statistics, actuarial science, economic history, economics, geography, government, history, international relations, law, logic, management, philosophy, politics, psychology, social policy and sociology.

LSE is based in Westminster, central London, on the boundary between Covent Garden and Holborn. It has around 8,700 full-time students and 1,300 academic staff[5] and had a total income of 220.9 million in 2009/10, of which 23.9 million was from research grants and contracts. LSE's library, the British Library of Political and Economic Science, contains over 4.7 million volumes and is the world's largest social and political sciences library. LSE was found to have the highest percentage of world-leading research of any British university in the 2008 Research Assessment Exercise.

LSE is among the UK's most selective universities and has in some recent years had the lowest undergraduate admissions rate of any university in Britain. It has a highly international student body, and at one time had more countries represented by students than the UN has members. LSE has produced many notable alumni in the fields of law, economics, business, literature and politics. In LSE's history, there have been 17 Nobel Prize winners amongst its alumni and current and former staff, as well as 34 world leaders and numerous Pulitzer Prize winners and fellows of the British Academy.

LSE is a member of the Association of Commonwealth Universities, the Association of Professional Schools of International Affairs, the European University Association,[15] the G5, the Global Alliance in Management Education, the Russell Group and Universities UK. It forms part of the 'Golden Triangle' of British universities.
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The LSE is plugged into the system big time. So was Adolf Hitler.

 

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Updated  on Monday, 08 February 2016 21:53:02