These are some of the maps drawn up by the “Planners” who have been planning the elimination of our States, counties, townships, boroughs, and even our cities for nearly a century.

The first can be called, “The Crime of 1854.”  That’s what it was called in Philadelphia well into the last century and may still be called that in some sections.  In this instance, 13 townships, 6 boroughs, 9 districts, and one city were consolidated.  The people lost much of their representation.


I believe the same consolidating action reduced a number of independent boroughs into one metropolitan mess called New York City.  It might be an interesting project for those in or around other big cities to find out if similar consolidations and eliminations have taken place in those cities.

Not content with the piecemeal destruction of local government, the would be emperors of the planning empire created a plan to bring to an end our Constitutional system of Sovereign Republics.  This was the 1935 plan to consolidate our States into 9 Federal Regions and abolish States’ Rights.


No doubt this plan met stiff opposition at the time, so it slid into the cover of darkness.  When,in 1943, Governor Carr of Colorado said he had uncovered a government plan to set up “regional dictatorships,” government officials were quick to deny any knowledge of such a plan.

Like termites in the darkness of the woodwork, the “planners” continued work on their plan to undermine our country.  It re-emerged under Nixon in an Executive Order dividing the country into 10 Regions for federal administration.  Jimmy Carter set up ten Federal Regional “Councils” for these regions.

Again, the heat must have been on because Reagan issued an Executive Order rescinding the Nixon and Carter E.O.’s.

Don’t think for a moment the plan is dead.  This is too important to the powers behind the program.  While I knew this plan was paralleling the plan to regionalize  the world as a step to world government, I really didn’t fully understand.  With the plan for the North American Union emerging as a step toward unifying all of North America into one regional superstate, I realized that it would be difficult to merge the U.S., with 50 States and D.C., into Canada with, I believe, 10 provinces and 3 Territories.  Mexico with its 31 states and one federal district may be a problem, but I’m sure work is proceeding there to consolidate.  If anyone has any info on that, I’d appreciate hearing it.

Yet another parallel.  Not only are the States slated for destruction, even the townships, boroughs, and counties within the States are on the regional chopping block.  This is Pennsylvania’s plan, or maybe I should say, the power elite’s plan for Pennsylvania.

Pennsylvania Consolidation Plan

Pursuant to federal mandates to “modernize” State and local government, the governor’s Executive Directive 48 of 1972 divided Pennsylvania into ten sub-state regions.

Article IV of the U.S. Constitution requires the federal government to guarantee each State a “Republican Form of Government.”  It further provides that “no new States shall be formed or erected within the Jurisdiction of any other State, nor any State formed by the Junction of two or more States, or Parts of States, without the Consent of the Legislatures of the States concerned…”  The “Master Planners” care nothing about the Constitution.  They’ve long sought a “Philadelphia Metropolitan Regional Government that would incorporate parts of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Delaware.  So far they’ve managed to achieve elements of this in a “regional planning commission” known as PennJerDel.  It’s possible the State legislatures have approved of this, but if so, it would have taken place under the threat of lost “revenue sharing” funds.

PennJerDel–The Philadelphia Regional Planning District

The outline of the “planning” district is essentially that of a planned Philadelphia Metropolitan Government. It includes counties of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Delaware. Of course, it is totally unconstitutional, but that usually doesn’t bother the planners.

Some references:

The above is a write up I did while fighting regionalism in Bucks County PA.  It references these maps.

Ed Balajeski started fighting Big Brother when he got out of the Marines after WWII and fought most of his adult life.  He was the protege’ of a Philadelphia woman, Helen Somers who fought Big Bro most of her adult life.  She was one of the original America First group.  Ed inherited much of his documentation from Helen and expanded greatly on that himself.  My blog is an introductory course.  Get your Masters and Doctorates on Regionalism at Ed’s site.  His Pennsylvania Crier newsletter files include information he received from colleagues in many parts of the country.  Keep in mind that there was no internet at the time.

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4 Comments (+add yours?)

  1. April M.
    May 01, 2012 @ 16:24:09

    I am in Las Vegas, Occupied NV. There is consolidation going on in NV. For one thing, we are about to lose North Las Vegas & there has been much talk about consolidating fire & emergency services between the City of Las Vegas & Clark County. They are currently in the process of taking over education & already own the DMV Central Services Division.(public/private partnerships must not be allowed- that’s how they are getting in. See who makes ID’s & DLic in your state.


    • phreedomphan
      May 01, 2012 @ 18:09:11

      Thanks for the info. That’s what they’re doing all over the country. The game is to consolidate and move services further and further from the people to ensure bureaucratic control. The old saying, “Follow the money applies.” Those who dominate the economy of any area want to dominate the politics to further their interests. They want as little “interference” from the people as possible. I just learned that they are trying to cut the number of our State representatives. Naturally, the claim is economy and efficiency. They could do a lot more for the economy by cutting the bureaucrats and regulation, but that isn’t what they’re interested in. Efficiency is what they want, but not as you and I might think of it. They just want to make it easier to pass laws to their benefit.


  2. phreedomphan
    May 01, 2012 @ 18:38:11

    ezr2c, I just thought of something. I don’t have any specifics to help you fight this in Nevada, but I can give you an arguement to use when they try to tell the public that consolidation will make it cheaper and more efficient.

    Essentially, they are using the argument of economy of scale – bigger is cheaper. Having worked about 40 years as an industrial/manufacturing engineer, I can tell you that isn’t even true in industry. There is a point where any business becomes top heavy and unmanageable. If the industry is connected to government projects it can go far beyond the point where it would collapse under its own weight because it has a constant influx of taxpayers’ money. Business without those connections will learn that economy of scale is not absolute and they will go under.

    Businesses is profit driven. With the exception of those relying on government contracts, they must keep growth to manageable limits. Just in retail, a little research will likely show that many firms that folded during the last few years of hard times did so because they’d tried to expand too much and too rapidly.

    This doesn’t apply to government and government “services.” These are politically driven and they have the same recourse to taxpayers’ money as do those corporations with government contracts. The more the bureaucrats tax, spend, and regulate, the more power they have over the taxpayers. If people are reluctant to believe that big government is not economical, ask them how much they think they’re saving through the massive expansion of the federal government in recent years.

    You might find something useful in the Pennsylvania crier site I referred to.

    Did you look at the “Regionalism – Death of the American System” post?


  3. April M.
    May 05, 2012 @ 02:16:42

    Thanks, Phreedomphan. The public/private partnerships are destructive to our state services. Unfortunately, the last legislature was more than 50% freshman & the rules are changing. They passed 330 new laws…330! In a 120 day session.
    The 76th Session’s Index to Bills & Resolutions was twice the size of the session prior. We can all be sure that plenty of meaningful thought was involved!..Not.
    Unfortunately, much of the time I am one of the few members of the public in attendance at committee meetings during the interim. And the others are sometimes guests of mine that I have inspired to attend. On a more positive note, we were able to fight off the REAL ID!-for now. It took 80 of us state-wide, but we prevailed in 2010.I found the PC site to be amazing. I would like to continue conversing, but not on a public forum.If you have my email, please message me there.


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