Group Leader Guide
This page offers suggestions for group leaders to help you organize, configure and conduct your meetings for maximum focus and impact. The subjects on this page are:
1. Start a group 2. Define group/meeting objectives 3. Plan meeting activities
4. Conduct your first meeting 5. Conduct regular meetings 6. Take action
1. START A GROUP
2. DEFINE GROUP & MEETING OBJECTIVES
It is important to know/define the purpose of your meetings and your group--to know where you're going. If you have goals, you need to know "what it looks like when it's done right." We recommend you start with some high-level objectives like those shown below. Then work with the group to develop strategic and tactical goals that help you reach the high-level objectives through concrete and measurable action. Ultimately it is your and your group's meeting and you should tailor it to meet the needs of your attendees.
Suggested high-level objectives:
3. PLAN MEETING ACTIVITIES (Ideas & Suggestions)
There are a number of useful things your group can do at a given meeting. The following are just a few ideas to get you started. NOTE: Your first meeting may be different from ongoing meetings. See section 3: Conduct First meeting.
4. CONDUCT YOUR FIRST MEETING
5. CONDUCT REGULAR MEETINGS
Once you start a meeting, you can run it any way you and the attendees want. However, we have found that each group needs some kind of structure or discipline to avoid devolving into chaos. There is nothing wrong with having an open-format meeting from time to time, especially when team members are worn out from activities. However, whenever you have new attendees, it is important to impose some structure to show them the group is geared for action.
6. TAKE ACTION (Ideas for Events and Actions)
So now that you have a group assembled, what can they do to make a difference, outside of the meetings? Here are some ideas to get you started:
~ Presenter Suggestions ~
If you are stuck for ideas as to whom to invite to speak at a given meeting or event,
consider this list of starter ideas:
9/11 experts and witnesses
Architects and architectural/structural engineers
Commercial or military pilots, and other aviation experts
Members and former members of government
Psychologists and sociologists
(to explain why people resist Truth and how to break through that resistance)
Firefighters, fire investigators
Financial/banking/Federal Reserve experts
Experts in persuasion / propaganda / lie detection
(Hypnosis, NLP, subliminal, disinformation, etc.)
Former lobbyists, whistleblowers, cloaked insiders
(analyzing the likelihood of all the "coincidences" in the official story)
Members/leaders of other successful action groups
(who can share their tips and ideas)
...And who else might be able to shine light on relevant issues?