They never knew that Wall St funded the Viet Cong
Many of those who get their news feed and information via the internet have cottoned on to the fact that many acts of so-called terrorism are carried out by ”our” side to keep the population in fear and willing to participate in wars. But what is hardly believable, even after this piece of knowledge has been absorbed, is that whole wars, which we imagined were the chance events of history, were manufactured to order.
The worst thing that I read this week, in Dr Stan Monteith’s The Brotherhood Of Darkness, was that Germany attempted to contact President Woodrow Wilson in 1915 to say that they wanted to bring an end to WW1. They received no reply from the US President, but instead had a letter back from a Colonel House, a JP Morgan man who effectively owned the President as he had manoeuvred him into power. House told the Germans that under no circumstances were they to contact the President again, but any correspondence had to be directed to him personally. The offer of negotiating peace was flat rejected.
The Russian Revolution was financed by the central bankers, and to this very day, all the Communist regimes of the world owe their existence to their backing. The Vietnam War was financed by the central bankers on both sides, as was WW2 and WW1. Hitler was financed by them, and given the green light.
I can understand that the bankers liked the idea of Russia and Germany grinding each other away to the point that neither represented any threat to the supremacy of the USA. But why did the same banking cartels finance and encourage wars against the USA, like Vietnam and Korea? The point is also made in the book that the central bankers had no intention of winning either the Korean War or the Vietnamese War. In fact MacArthur was sacked once he indicated that was going to win the war in Korea.
My head is still spinning trying to take in and understand all this. I pass on a short extract of Dr Monteith’s excellent book –
In 1972, I read None Dare Call It Conspiracy. The authors utilized a great deal of Professor Quigley’s information, but they disagreed with his conclusions. They believed communism was controlled from the United States, and pointed to the fact that Nikita Khruschev, the most powerful man in the USSR, was deposed and sent to Siberia shortly after David Rockefeller visited Russia in 1964. They asked: Who has the power to fire the man who was supposedly the absolute dictator? [35 Gary Allen and Larry Abraham, None Dare Call It Conspiracy, Concord Press, Rossmoor California, 1972, p. 107.]
Another important source of information was Antony Sutton’s book, Wall Street and the Rise of Hitler (1975). There I learned that General Motors, General Electric, International Telephone and Telegraph Company, the Ford Motor Company, Chase Manhattan Bank, the Guaranty Trust Company (a Morgan bank), Exxon, and many other American corporations, financed Adolph Hitler and provided him with the weapons and supplies he needed to wage World War II. [36 Antony C. Sutton, Wall Street and the Rise of Hitler, ’76 Press, 1976.]
When I went through Colonel House’s papers at Yale University, I found a letter William E. Dodd sent to Colonel House. Dodd was our ambassador to Germany in 1936, and he wanted to know why American corporations were building weapons for Adolph Hitler when they couldn’t get their profits out of Germany because of the exchange controls.[37 Letter from William E. Dodd to Colonel House, October 29, 1936, Sterling Library, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut]
One of the most disturbing books I read was National Suicide. There Antony Sutton documented the fact that we financed the Soviet Union during the Vietnam era, which allowed them to finance the North Vietnamese war effort. Over eighty percent of the weapons that were used to kill and cripple our men in southeast Asia came from Russia, and by the time the war ended we and our allies had loaned the USSR and its Eastern European satellites over $40 billion.[40 Antony C. Sutton, National Suicide: Military Aid to the Soviet Union, Arlington House, New Rochelle New York, 1974, p. 44.] Later, many of those loans were written off.
Unless we can convince the American people that we have financed communism since its inception, the sacrifice of those who died in the rice paddies of South Vietnam will have been meaningless, and their lives will have been lost in vain.[41 See the videos What Is Little Known About the History of Modern Wars, and The Best Enemies Money Can Buy, available from Radio Liberty.]
As I say 911 seems the very least of their never-ending crimes against humanity.