Wolves among Sheeple

This is a descriptive list of known members of the Fabian Society. When examining profiles we must consider projection being steered through contradictory participants by collectivised Fabian purpose of sleepwalking the United Kingdom into Communism.

Fabian Society

The Fabian Society originated in Britain as a socialist organisation whose purpose is to advance the principles of democratic socialism in Great Britain via gradualist and reformist effort in democracies, rather than by revolutionary overthrow. The Fabian Society derives its name from the Roman general Quintus Fabius, known as Cunctator from his strategy of delaying his attacks on the invading Carthaginians until the right moment.

“A Buddhist monk before his conversion to Christianity, Fabian Fucan became an Irmão (Portuguese for "brother") in the Society of Jesus (Jesuits: Massimino family*) in 1586. Fabian critiqued Buddhism, Shinto and Confucianism in his Myōtei Dialogues.”.

The logo of the Fabian Society, a tortoise, represented the group’s predilection for a slow, imperceptible transition to socialism. Hence their motto: "When I strike, I strike hard". The original coat of arms, a ‘wolf in sheep’s clothing’, represented its preferred methodology for achieving its goal.

“Beware of false prophets, who come to you in sheep's clothing but inwardly are ravenous wolves”.

In 1900 the Fabian Society joined with the trade unions to found the Labour party and has remained affiliated with it ever since. The society has pursued its role as the new Labour government's "critical friend", seeking to ask challenging questions and to stimulate public debate. In 1923, over twenty Labor Fabians were elected to parliament, with five Fabians in Ramsay MacDonald’s cabinet.

The future prime minister and Fabian, Clement Attlee received his first ministerial post at this time. By 1945 many of the pioneering reforms of the Labor government had been first developed in Fabian essays or pamphlets. Since the 1997 general election, there have been around 200 Fabian MPs in the Commons, amongst whom number nearly the entire cabinet.

Fabians Fabel

This list is far from complete, Fabians number across the globe in their thousands. Fabian Societies subversive turncoat influences exist solely to co-opt representative democratic commonwealth regimes into unsustainable aspects of Socialism, goofed unrecognisable as a series of economic blunders propped up as an LSE house of cards. As you will see by viewing the profiles of the more infamous members revealed in the list below; they seek to manipulate and subvert every cohesive facet of today's dwindling society, manifesting and manipulating disparities to maintain spectral dominance; most notably abusing altercate religious beliefs through theosophical vectors subordinate to Co-freemasonry. Orwell's 1984 was birthed to enable a visionary Fabian Utopia.

Mark Abrams

Social scientist and market research expert who pioneered new techniques in statistical surveying and opinion polling.

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Michel Aflaq

Syrian philosopher, sociologist and Arab nationalist. His ideas played a significant role in the development of Ba'athism.

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Percy Alden

Serving twice as a Member of Parliament; in 1903 joined The Rainbow Circle, a progressive group of Liberals and Socialists.

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Clifford Allen

British politician, leading member of the Independent Labour Party (ILP), and prominent "No Conscription Fellowship" pacifist.

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“Thou shalt not bow down thyself to them, nor serve them: for I the LORD thy God am a jealous God, visiting the iniquity of the fathers upon the children unto the third and fourth generation of them that hate me”.

Robert Anderson

Political journalist for more than a decade. Joined Fabian Society in 1888, served on the executive committee for several years.

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Ambrose Appelbe

Educated at Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Served on the executive of the Fabian Society. Founding trustee of the Albany Trust.

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Dorothy Archibald

British Labour Party politician, a Hitchin magistrate and was also active in the Family Planning Association.

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Clement Attlee

British politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1945 to 1951 and Leader of the Labour Party from 1935 to 1955.

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Obafemi Awolowo

Nigerian nationalist and statesman who played a key role in Nigeria's independence movement, the First and Second Republics and the Civil War.

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Vera Baird

Politician and barrister. Victims' Commissioner for England and Wales. Baird is an author of books on rape, female murderers, and women's experiences in court.

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Sidney Ball

Founding member of the Oxford University Fabian Society, treasurer of the Oxford Union, strong supporter of Ruskin College, and served on Hebdomadal Council.

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Brian Barker

Journalist in France, Germany (expelled), and Netherlands prior to WW2. Joined Fabian Society serving on executive committee for several years in 1940s.

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“I am a Communist, but not a member of the Communist Party. Stalin is a first-rate Fabian. I am one of the founders of Fabianism, and as such very friendly to Russia”.

Noah Barou

Ukrainian trade unionist and political activist. Founder of the World Jewish Congress in 1936. During World War I, he was prominent in the Jewish War Relief Organisation.

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Wenman Bassett-Lowke

Founder of the Rotary Club. Lowke professed to Fabian socialist politics, serving on the executive of the Fabian Society from 1922 until 1924.

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Joan Beauchamp

Prominent anti-World War I campaigner, suffragette and co-founder of the Communist Party of Great Britain. Denied Ukrainian Fammine existed (Holodomor denier).

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Hubert Beaumont

Co-operative official and politician who became a Labour Party Member of Parliament (MP) and served as Deputy Speaker of the House of Commons.

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“Socialism is the philosophy of failure, and the gospel of envy, its inherent virtue is the equal sharing of misery”.

John Bellerby

From 1921, Bellerby worked for the International Labour Office in Geneva, in which role he served as secretary of the International Unemployment Conference in 1924.

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William Bennett

British Labour Party politician who served as the Member of Parliament (MP) for Battersea South in London from 1929 to 1931.

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Ruth Cavendish Bentinck

Moroccan-born British aristocrat, suffragist and socialist. In 1909, she joined the Women's Social and Political Union.

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Annie Besant

British socialist, Theosophist, women's rights activist, writer, orator, educationist, founder of Co-Freemasonry and President of the Indian National Congress.

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“the trouble with socialism is that you eventually run out of other people's money”.

Patrick Blackett

British experimental physicist known for his work on cloud chambers, cosmic rays, and paleomagnetism, winning the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1948.

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Tony Blair

British politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1997 to 2007 and Leader of the Labour Party from 1994 to 2007.

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G. R. Blanco White

English judge, Recorder of Croydon from 1940–56, and a member of the Special Divorce Commission, from 1948–1957. Married Amber Reeves, feminist writer and campaigner.

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Hubert Bland

English author and husband of Edith Nesbit. Known infamous libertine, journalist, an early English socialist, and one of the founders of the Fabian Society.

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“Blind belief in authority is the greatest enemy of truth.”.

Harriot Stanton Blatch

American writer, suffragist, and the daughter of pioneering women's rights activist Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Blatch worked on behalf of the League of Nations.

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David Bleakley

Politician and peace campaigner in Northern Ireland. At Stormont, he was made the Chairman of the Public Accounts Committee. Studied economics at Ruskin College in Oxford.

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George Pearce Blizard

British politician active in the Fabian Society. He was also active in the Fabian Research Group, and revised the society's "Facts for Socialists" tract.

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Molly Bolton

Joined the Fabian Society in 1916, and became private secretary to Beatrice and Sydney Webb. She then became secretary of the Fabian Local Government and Research Bureau.

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“A body of men holding themselves accountable to nobody ought not to be trusted by anybody”.

John Burns

English trade unionist and politician, particularly associated with London politics and Battersea. He was a socialist and then a Liberal Member of Parliament and Minister.

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Melvyn Bragg

English broadcaster, author and parliamentarian. Chairman Border Television 1990-96 (deputy chairman 1985-90), Governor London School of Economics, President of the charity MIND.

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Reginald Bray

British politician co-opted to the London School Board, but served only until the following year, when it was abolished. Joined the Fabian Society in 1903, and served on its executive committee.

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Emma Brooke

British novelist and a campaigner for the rights of women. Educated at Newnham College and the London School of Economics. Her most well known book at the time was the Superfluous Woman.

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“Never attempt to win by force what can be won by deception”.

Rupert Brooke

English poet known for his idealistic war sonnets written during WW1, especially The Soldier. Member of the Cambridge Apostles and elected as President of the university Fabian Society.

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Emily Brothers

British Labour politician who stood in the Sutton and Cheam constituency in the 2015 General Election. She is the first openly transgender Labour Party candidate to run for Westminster.

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Gordon Brown

British politician who was Prime Minister of the United Kingdom and Leader of the Labour Party from 2007 to 2010. Unpaid advisory role at the World Economic Forum.

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Pauline Bryan

Scottish writer and socialist campaigner. Bryan is a founding member of the Keir Hardie Society, and also a founding member of the Campaign for Socialism.

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“Democracy is a pathetic belief in the collective wisdom of individual ignorance.”.

Peter Ritchie Calder

Scottish socialist author, journalist and academic. United Nations President of the National Peace Council and the Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament. Signed the Humanist Manifesto.

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James Callaghan

British politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1976 to 1979 and Leader of the Labour Party from 1976 to 1980. Co-founded the annual AEI World Forum.

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Reginald John Campbell

British Congregationalist and Anglican, minister at the City Temple and a leading exponent of 'The New Theology' movement of 1907. Senior cleric in the Church of England.

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Edward Carpenter

English Utopian socialist and early activist for gay rights. Member of Social Democratic Federation then left the SDF with William Morris to join the Socialist League.

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John Cartwright

Labour and then Social Democratic Party Member of Parliament, President of SDP from 1987 to 1990, close political ally of David Owen, Deputy Chairman of the Police Complaints Authority.

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George Catlin

English political scientist and philosopher. A strong proponent of Anglo-American co-operation. Preached use of a natural science model for political science. Personal staff: Sir Oswald Mosley 1928 & 1931.

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Henry Hyde Champion

Socialist journalist and activist, regarded as one of the leaders behind the formation of the Independent Labour Party. Assistant secretary of the Social Democratic Federation (SDF).

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Charles Charrington

British actor and barrister. Joined the Fabian Society in 1895, and served on its executive committee from 1899 until 1904. Stood for the Progressive Party in the 1898.

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“If at age 20 you are not a Communist then you have no heart. If at age 30 you are not a Capitalist then you have no brains”.

Cecil Chesterton

English journalist and political commentator, known particularly for his role as editor of The New Witness from 1912 to 1916. In 1901 joined the Fabian Society until 1907.

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G. K. Chesterton

English writer, philosopher, lay theologian, and literary and art critic. Engaged in friendly public disputes with George Bernard Shaw, H. G. Wells, Bertrand Russell and Clarence Darrow.

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William Clarke

British socialist activist, prominent in the Fabian Society. Joined the Fabian Society in 1886, served on executive committee from 1888 until 1891, and as one of the society's first trustees.

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Harold Clay

British trade union leader, active in the Social Democratic Federation, then its successor, the British Socialist Party. Founded the Leeds Tenants Defence League 1914. Prominent in the United Vehicle Workers union.

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John Clifford

British Nonconformist minister and politician, who became famous as the advocate of passive resistance to the Education Act of 1902. Prominent campaigner against the Boer War and was president of the Stop the War Committee.

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Arthur Clutton-Brock

English essayist, critic and journalist.

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Dudley Collard

British barrister and writer on law in the Soviet Union. Collard was a member of the Anglo-Soviet Law Association, and represented the Communist Party of Great Britain as a lawyer.

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Anne Corner

British political activist and writer. Joined the Fabian Society in 1914, and was chair of the Fabian Women's Group in 1922. Executive of the Fabian Nursery Committee / Fabian Society from 1923.

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“the unique character of political activity lies, quite literally, in its publicity”.

Katherine Laird Cox

Second treasurer of the Cambridge Fabian Society 1905, Member of the steering committee of the Fabians and President (1909–1910) and member of the Cambridge Apostles.

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Arthur Creech Jones

British trade union official and politician. Served in Colonial Office in the Labour government of 1945–1950. Presided conference at Lancaster House for the African colonies 1948.

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Bernard Crick

British political theorist and democratic socialist, critic of behaviouralism. Sponsored LSE's "Society Against Racial Discrimination" (1963). Vice-President of the British Humanist Association.

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Richard Crossman

British Labour Party politician and a significant figure among party's advocates of Zionism. Cabinet minister for Harold Wilson 1964–1970. President of Council and Leader of House of Commons 1966.

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