Earth Emperor : The Plan 3.0
It wouldn’t be smart to tell everyone Earth Emperor Plan Version 2.0, so I’m not going to.
1. Get lots of money by winning the lottery and/or marrying a very hot and wealthy girl, divorcing her and then taking half. A cool girl to marry would be one who has the last name Rockefeller, Mellon, du Pont or Morgan. It would be awesome to add Rothschild to the potential to marry list, but I think they only marry within the family.
“The economic power represented by these figures is almost beyond imagination to grasp, and was increased by the active role which these financial titans took in politics. Morgan and Rockefeller together frequently dominated the national Republican Party, while Morgan occasionally had extensive influence in the national Democratic party (three of the Morgan partners were usually Democrats). These two were also powerful on the state level, especially Morgan in New York and Rockefeller in Ohio. Mellon was a power in Pennsylvania and du Pont was obviously a political power in Delaware.” 
“The greatest of these dynasties, of course, were the descendants of Meyer Amschel Rothschild (1743-1812) of Frankfort, whose male descendants, for at least two generations, generally married first cousins or even nieces. Rothschild’s five sons, established at branches in Vienna, London, Naples, and Paris, as well as Frankfort, cooperated together in ways which other international banking dynasties copied but rarely excelled.” 
2. Get Earth Emperor power by marrying a lady in a VERY high position of power (I’ll probably have to stay married to them) and then paying off people in order to get to the VERY top.
“. . . there are three basic ways to win obedience: by force, by buying consent with wealth, and by persuasion.” [I, Daniel Kemp, added the bold] 
3. Once you have Earth Emperor power you can’t just tell the world that you are the Earth Emperor, cause they’ll probably say, “No thanks.” and then you’re screwed. So start out by using Gandhi-like acting skills to be as like you’re the last good guy in an extremely evil world.
“[Gandhi] attacked Western medicine and sanitation, supported all kinds of native medical nostrums and even quackery, yet went to a Western-trained surgeon for an operation when he had appendicitis himself. Similarly he preached against the use of milk, but drank goat’s milk for his health much of his life.” 
4. With propaganda, using media, put a bunch of levels of fear in every person of the world.
“The “peace at any price” people were both few and lacking in influence in Britain, while the contrary, as we shall see, was true in France. However, in the period August 1935 to March 1939 and especially in September 1938, the government built upon the fears of this group by steadily exaggerating Germany’s armed might and belittling their own, by calculated indiscretions (like the statement in September 1938 that there were no real antiaircraft defenses in London), by constant hammering at the danger of an overwhelming air attack without warning, by building ostentatious and quite useless air-raid trenches in the streets and parts of London, and by insisting through daily warnings that everyone must be fitted with a gas mask immediately (although the danger of a gas attack was nil).” 
Once the people of the world are scared enough they’ll force their Governments to join a Single World Government for “security”. The United Nations would be a cool choice for a Single World Government, cause it’s even in their name (the United Nations uses UN, not U.N., and I think “un” means “one” in French.).
“The French feeling that they lacked security was so powerful in 1919 that they were quite willing to sacrifice the sovereignty of the French state and its freedom of action in order to get a League of Nations possessing the powers of a world government.” 
4.1 If people aren’t scared enough to demand their Governments to join a Single World Government then start actual wars to speed up the process to change their minds.
“The war brought nothing really new into the world; rather it sped up processes of change which had been going on for a considerable period and would have continued anyway, with the result that changes which would have taken place over a period of thirty or even fifty years in peacetime were brought about in five years during the war. Also, the changes were much greater in objective facts and in the organization of society than they were in men’s ideas of these facts or organization. It was as if the changes were too rapid for men’s minds to accept them, or, what is more likely, that men, seeing the great changes which were occurring on all sides, recognized them, but assumed that they were merely temporary wartime aberrations, and that, when peace came, they would pass away and everyone could go back to the slow, pleasant world of 1913.” 
“Any war performs two rather contradictory services for the social context in which it occurs. On the one hand, it changes the minds of men, especially the defeated, about the factual power relationship between the combatants. And, on the other hand, it alters the factual situation itself, so that changes which in peacetime might have occurred over decades are brought about in a few years.” 
5. Have a caste system setup and get everyone in the world into it. Then the people of the world will know their place in this new “secure” world.
“. . . the Hindus and even some of the non-Hindus were divided into four major hereditary castes subdivided into thousands of subcastes, plus a lowest group of outcastes (“untouchables”), amounting to at least 30 million persons in 1900 and twice this number in 1950. These thousands of groups were endogamous, practiced hereditary economic activities, frequently had distinctive marks or garb, and were usually forbidden to marry, eat or drink with, or even to associate with, persons of different caste. Untouchables were generally forbidden to come in contact, even indirectly, with members of other groups and were, accordingly, forbidden to enter many temples or public buildings, to draw water from the public wells, even to allow their shadows to fall on any person of a different group, and were subject to other restrictions, all designed to avoid a personal pollution which could be removed only by religious rituals of varying degrees of elaborateness. Most subcastes were occupational groups covering all kinds of activities, so that there were hereditary groups of carrion collectors, thieves, highway robbers, or murderers (thugs), as well as farmers, fishermen, storekeepers, drug mixers, or copper smelters. For most peoples of India, caste was the most important fact of life, submerging their individuality into a group from which they could never escape, and regulating all their activities from birth to death.” [I, Daniel Kemp, added the bold] 
Then you just have to indoctrinate all the future children, through the same world-wide education system, to obey the caste system. All people of the world will then know their place and never think of leaving their given place.
“What I am saying here is that the disintegration of the middle class arose from a failure to transfer its outlook to its children. This failure was thus a failure of education, and may seem, at first glance, to be all the more surprising, since our education system has been, consciously or unconsciously, organized as a mechanism for indoctrination of the young in middle-class ideology. In fact, rather surprisingly, it would appear that our educational system, unlike those of continental Europe, has been more concerned with indoctrination of middle-class outlook than with teaching patriotism or nationalism. As a reflection of this, it has been more concerned with instilling attitudes and behavior than with intellectual training.” 
6. Then give loads of experts to the people. The people of the world will only listen to experts and no one else, not even themselves. These experts will tell the people of the world how to live every second of their lives. Also give the people of the world some illusions. These illusions will just prevent the people from realizing that they’re slaves from conception to death. An example illusion would be “freedom of choice”. Think of “freedom of choice” being between Coke and Pepsi. You think they’re different, but when you really get into them, you find out that they’re just the same.
“Regardless of the outcome of the situation, it is increasingly clear that, in the twentieth century, the expert will replace the industrial tycoon in control of the economic system even as he will replace the democratic voter in control of the political system. This is because planning will inevitably replace laissez faire in the relationships between the two systems. This planning may not be single or unified, but it will be planning, in which the main framework and operational forces of the system will be established and limited by the experts on the governmental side; then the experts within the big units on the economic side will do their planning within these established limitations. Hopefully, the elements of choice and freedom may survive for the ordinary individual in that he may be free to make a choice between two opposing political groups (even if these groups have little policy choice within the parameters of policy established by the experts) and he may have the choice to switch his economic support from one large unit to another. But, in general, his freedom and choice will be controlled within very narrow alternatives by the fact that he will be numbered from birth and followed, as a number, through his educational training, his required military or other public service, his tax contributions, his health and medical requirements, and his final retirement and death benefits.” 
7. NOW officially announce yourself to the world as Earth Emperor. Then sit back and enjoy the rewards (i.e. All the soda you can drink.).
1. Carroll Quigley, Tragedy and hope : a history of the world in our time (New York : Macmillan ; Collier-Macmillan, 1966), 532
2. Ibid., 51
3. Ibid., 33
4. Ibid., 169
5. Ibid., 584
6. Ibid., 290
7. Ibid., 256
8. Ibid., 831
9. Ibid., 154-155
10. Ibid., 1249
11. Ibid., 866