Other fronts fomenting the “world capitalist revolution,” many stemming from NED, and most if not all aligned with the IRI, include the following:
National Democratic Institute for International Affairs (NDI)
NDI was established in 1983, coincidentally the same year as the National Endowment for Democracy. Apart from the same activities of the type fostered by NED, OSI and IRI etc., NDI is involved in the construction of political parties, including advising on the formulation of party platforms.
NDI, although working in tandem with IRI, which claims to be based on “conservative” Republican Party ideals expounded by Reagan, sates that it “draws proudly on the traditions of the U.S. Democratic Party.” Hence, it is an example of the convergence of globalists from both Republican and Democratic parties. “NDI is the only organization that enjoys official standing in the international groupings of Social Democratic, Liberal and Centrist Democratic political parties.” It claims to have worked with “more than 50 political parties around the world” over the course of 25 years.
Like IRI, NDI states that, “In a given country, NDI typically works with parties from across the ideological spectrum to foster a genuine multiparty political system.” Therefore, NDI is engaged in developing a false political dichotomy that is giving the illusions of choice, or what might be termed the Left and Right wings of the same globalist buzzard. Something of this nature can be seen by NDI’s boast of its official standing within the internationales of social democrats, liberals and centrists. NDI receives largesse from the US Government, stating that it has sponsorship from The National Endowment for Democracy; U.S. Department of State’s Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights and Labor, Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs and Middle East Partnership Initiative; United States Agency for International Development (USAID); 18 Governments in addition to that of the USA; OAS, World Bank Group, United Nations organs; and the types of Foundations that one would expect, including Citigroup Foundation, Ford, Soros’ OSI., etc.
The Chairman of NDI is former US Secretary of State Madeleine K. Albright, who also serves on the Board of Directors of the omnipresent Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). Vice Chairs: Sen. Tom Daschle, CFR and Marc Nathanson, CFR. President of NDI is Kenneth Wollack, who has served as legislative director of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
Center for International Private Enterprise
One of the primary organizations aligned with IRI is the Center for International Private Enterprise CIPE), disclosing precisely what type of “democracy” is being sought throughout the world: free market economics, economic globalization and privatization, such as that imposed on Serbia, and on South Africa under the guise of “black liberation.”
CIPE focuses on the propagation of free market doctrine as the global economic model, stating that “democracy’ is predicated on “market reform.” “CIPE programs are supported by the National Endowment for Democracy, the U.S. Agency for International Development, the Middle East Partnership Initiative, and the U.S. Embassy in Iraq Office for Private Sector Development.”
The Chairman is Gregori Lebedev, who has served as an aide to Henry Kissinger and is presently a senior advisor to the Robertson Foundation for Government. Others include directors from General Electric, Fairfax Group, Facebook, The Heritage Foundation, Split Rock International, et al
American Center for International Labor Solidarity (ACILS)
This works in conjunction with the Center for International Private Enterprise, leaving one to wonder what type of labor reforms these erstwhile trades unionists are seeking. Couldn’t this be interpreted this as the infiltration of the trades union movement just as the communists sought to infiltrate the trades unions; where one supposes that the benefits of the Free Market are expounded to the working masses, rather than that of Marxism? Its by-line is: “Promoting worker rights worldwide.” CIPE seems to be the typical bastard offspring that emerged from Trotskyism as factions aligned themselves to the USA during the Cold War, providing the ideological impetus for the neocon movement, and indeed for the establishment of NED at the suggestion of veteran neo-Trotskyite labor organizer Tom Kahn.
ACILS was launched in1997 by the AFL-CIO. “Funding sources include the U.S. Agency for International Development, the National Endowment for Democracy, the U.S. Department of State, the U.S. Department of Labor, the AFL-CIO, private foundations, and national and international labor organizations.” Hence, another jack-up between “labor” and plutocracy, a recurring phenomenon that has been taking place for decades.
World Movement for Democracy (WMD)
The proletarian advocates of ACILS meet in conclave with their comrades from CIPE and IRI, along with NED, and the Rockefeller dynasty’s Asia Society USA,Central and East European Law Initiative, International Forum for Democratic Studies, AFL-CIO, US State Dept., Institute for Democracy in Eastern Europe, World Bank, in yet another globalist endeavor, the World Movement for Democracy, with the unfortunate acronym, WMD. 
WMD was initiated by NED in New Delhi in 1999 with the familiar aim of being “a global network of democrats, including activists, practitioners, academics, policy makers, and funders, who have come together to cooperate in the promotion of democracy.” NED serves as WMD’s Secretariat. In other words WMD is a NED front.
Among WMD’s so-called “assistance foundations” are a collection of socialists and free marketers, including the Dutch Labour Party’s Alfred Mozer Foundation, ACILS, CIPE, the French Socialist Party’s Fondation Jean Jaures, the German Social Democratic Party’s Friedrich Ebert Stiftung, IRI, NED, the Swedish Social Democratic Party and Labour Confederation’s Olof Palme International Center, OAS and others…
Freedom House was founded in 1941 and was thus a part of the US schemes for a post-war “brave new world” that was supposed to be constructed on the foundations of the United Nations Organization. It is therefore something of a precursor of the multiplicity of subversive American networks that emerged during and after the Cold War. In terminology now echoed by hundreds of such organizations, FH states:
Throughout its history, Freedom House has opposed tyranny around the world, including dictatorships in Latin America, apartheid in South Africa, Soviet domination of Central and Eastern Europe, and religiously-based totalitarian regimes such as those governing Sudan, Iran and Saudi Arabia.
Like the other organizations considered here, Freedom House has its own offices spread throughout the world to train “activists.”