In the book ”Calculated Risk,” American General Mark Clark, who participated in World War II, made a sensational revelation: when the Allied forces were approaching the southern part of Germany, the country’s weakest point, towards the end of the war, they suddenly received orders to halt. Instead of fully engaging and taking over the country, the troops were withdrawn and dispersed, delaying the invasion, allowing the Russians to advance and seize the eastern part of Germany. A bewildered Clark wrote:

”This decision was made at a high level for reasons that surpass my comprehension.”

Clark would have undoubtedly been even more shocked if he had known that the Western elite had helped the Communists come to power 28 years earlier and had supported and assisted Hitler for several years. Alternatively, if he had known that the American counterpart of the Milner Group, ”The Order,” better known as ”Skull and Bones,” had several members, including Prescott Bush of the Union Banking Corporation, conducting business with the Germans both before and during the war.

Historian and Professor Harold Pease, in his article ”The Communist-Capitalist Alliance,” recounted how the Russian Nobel laureate Alexander Solzhenitsyn, during an appearance at the Washington Hilton on June 30, 1975, delivered a highly revealing speech. Solzhenitsyn spoke about the ”existence of an incredible alliance” between the leaders of communist countries and Western nations. He disclosed that major capitalists in the United States had assisted Lenin during the early years of the revolution and continued to support communist leaders throughout the 20th century. He further stated:

”If it had not been for support from the West, the Russian masses could have thrown off communism several times. The important projects in the first five-year plans were built solely with American technology and materials. Even Stalin admitted that two-thirds of the material thereafter came from the West, so if the Soviet Union has powerful military and police forces used to crush our freedom of movement, we also have Western capital to thank for that.”

At the Yalta Conference in February 1945, Roosevelt promised Stalin Manchuria, Outer Mongolia, parts of China, and the Sakhalin Islands. The Soviet Union also received 3,000 tanks, 75,000 motor vehicles, and 5,000 aircraft for its eastern army. Stalin additionally demanded 4 million Germans for forced labor indefinitely, a request that was granted. The U.S. ambassador to China, Patrick Hurley, referred to Roosevelt’s agreement as ”a blueprint for a communist take-over of China.”

China had been ravaged by conflicts since 1839, giving other countries more power over trade. After the First Opium War in 1839-42, China was forced to cede Hong Kong to the British. In 1911, a revolt against the imperial dynasty led to the establishment of the Republic of China. Various parties emerged, with the Nationalist Party (Guomindang), led by Sun Yatsen, being prominent. However, regional warlords continued to cause unrest.

After a meeting between Chinese revolutionaries and representatives of the Soviet Communist Party, the Marxist idea of using violent revolution to destroy the old state apparatus and establish the dictatorship of the proletariat gained strength. In 1920, the Soviets established the Far Eastern Bureau to create communist parties in China and other countries, leading to the formation of the Chinese Communist Party in July 1921.

Now, the focus was on mobilizing the people, or as Marx expressed it: ”the ’dangerous class,’ the social scum, that passively rotting mass thrown off by the lowest layers of old society, may, here and there, be swept into the movement by a proletarian revolution.” Chiang Kai-Shek and the Nationalist Party succeeded in uniting most of China from 1926 to 1928, and the Communist Party was suppressed in cities and reduced in rural areas.

Mao came from a wealthy farmer family and had studied at university. Like most intellectuals in China, he initially looked down on peasants but realized their necessity for the revolution. In 1931, he established a Chinese ”Soviet Republic” in Jiangxi, conducting guerrilla warfare. Japan, having previously fought against the Soviets, saw the danger of a Soviet-backed communist regime in China. From 1931 to 1933, Japan occupied territories in the northeast and expanded its control in Manchuria.

James Perloff, author of ”Shadows of Power,” stated in the article ”China Betrayed Into Communism” that U.S. Ambassador to Moscow William C. Bullitt had sent a report to Secretary of State Cordell Hull in 1935, stating, ”The Soviet government is wholeheartedly in favor of the United States launching a war against Japan and is most anxious to avoid any alliance with Japan until Japan has been defeated so that they may use the opportunity to introduce Soviet Communism into China.”

After World War II, General Marshall (Council of Foreign Relations) met with Chiang Kai-Shek in China, urging him to give communists representation in the government. Harry Dexter White and Owen Lattimore at the State Department falsified documents to portray communists as harmless peasants. The ”Saturday Evening Post” published 60 articles depicting communists as benevolent land reformers and Chiang Kai-Shek as a corrupt dictator.

General Albert Wedemeyer noted:

”Although the Nationalist regime in China is often contemptuously described as authoritarian or totalitarian, there was a fundamental difference between it and its communist opponents, for the Guomintang’s ultimate aim was the establishment of a constitutional republic, whereas the communists sought to set up a totalitarian dictatorship along Soviet lines.”

When Kai-Shek refused to grant communists influence, Marshall suggested that all U.S. aid would be cut, and an embargo would be imposed. Mao had mobilized a massive army, and a civil war ensued. Kai-Shek sought support from the U.S., but without success. In 1948, the U.S. Congress did vote for military aid to China amounting to $128 million, but the assistance was ”delayed” until 1949, strangely coinciding with the communist victory.

General Joe ”Vinegar” Stilwell had been sent to China by Roosevelt several years earlier to assist them in the war against Japan and expressed a ”desire to get over there and share rifles with Communist General Chu.” Chiang Kai-Shek later wrote that ”Stilwell was conspiring with the Communists to overthrow the government.” Hurley, who had felt throughout his time in China that his work was undermined by officials at the State Department, shared this view:

”General Stilwell’s posthumous record in China is indelibly tied to a conspiracy to overthrow the Nationalist government in China and replace it with a Communist one,” wrote Hurley.

Professor Rudolf J. Rummel, one of the world’s leading political scientists in his field, wrote in the book ”China’s Bloody Century: Genocide and Mass Murder Since 1900” that about 35 million people were killed during Mao’s rule. If Mao’s ”reform programs” and the enormous famine that followed are taken into account, the numbers are much higher. In ”The Unknown Story” by Chang and Halliday, it was claimed that Mao not only knew about the mass killings but intentionally let them happen.

During the Korean War, North Korea was tactically assisted by the Soviets and militarily by the Chinese. General MacArthur wrote a letter to Congress stating that the Chinese were pouring across the border, and there was no substitute for victory. ”The war against communism,” he explained, ”will either be won or lost in Korea.” After that, he was dismissed and replaced by General Matthew B. Ridgeway (Council of Foreign Relations). MacArthur later wrote:

”I am concerned about the security of our great nation, not so much because of threats from without, but because of the insidious forces working from within our country.”

General George Stratemeyer testified in Congress: ”One goes into a war to win, not to stand still and lose, but we were not allowed to win; it was not permitted.” General James Van Fleet said, ”My own conviction is that there must have been information to the enemy from high diplomatic authorities that we would not attack,” which was later confirmed by Chinese General Lin Piao, who said:

”I would never have made the attack and risked my men and my military reputation if I had not been assured that Washington would prevent General MacArthur from taking the necessary countermeasures.”

In 1944, the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund were founded by the US representative Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Harry Dexter White and the UK representative John Maynard Keynes. The official purpose of the Bretton Woods system was to regulate world trade, create stable currencies, and have powerful states assist poor countries to create a safer world.

In reality, third-world countries were drowned in debt, and the major bankers dictated terms through bribes or threats of withdrawn loans. The inability to pay debts has forced poor countries to cede land and natural resources to lenders who then exploited them to absurdity.

Nobel laureate and economist Joseph Stiglitz was fired as chief economist at the World Bank when he exposed how they truly operate. Stiglitz revealed that the World Bank staff’s ”investigation” of other countries consists of inspections of their five-star hotels and concludes with a broken finance minister being handed a restructuring agreement that is already prepared for his voluntary signature.

”World Bank plans are drawn up in secret and driven by a dogmatic ideology,” Stiglitz revealed. ”When a country is down and out, the International Monetary Fund takes advantage of the situation and squeezes the last drop of blood from them.”

1960 skulle en ung senator från Massachusetts komma att utmana oligarkerna. Det skulle kosta honom livet.

Read also the last part

First part

How the Oligarchs Deceive the Masses – Part 9

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