Sunday, June 21, 2015

Sunday Globe Special: This Blog's Waterloo

I think it is a good idea to start here:

"In fighting Jackson, New Englander rewrote the rules for political activism" by Steve Inskeep June 11, 2015

Jeremiah Evarts, with other New Englanders, may have lost the fight, but along the way they wrote a new chapter in the annals of American dissent.

Oh, look, the Globe is picking up the gauntlet of dissent! Yaay!

It’s worth learning this story now because Andrew Jackson is in the news. A much-publicized campaign this spring called for removing his face from the $20 bill in favor of an image of a historic woman. Organizers targeted Jackson because of his treatment of Indians.

Okay, the first question people wonder about is how Jackson got on the $20. Well, the banking poo-bahs put him on it as an insult. Under Jackson the Central Bank's charter ran out and was not renewed, and he was vociferously opposed to it. 

See: All Wars are Bankers Wars

That's why Indian atrocities and genocide are the focus of the banker's history books (The name Rothschild doesn't appear in them for some reason), ignoring the fact that he was a Tennessee frontiersman of what was then America's western wilderness. 

That is not to excuse Jackson's policy towards the Native Americans. Indeed, such policies are consistent with those of modern-day Israel and their Palestinian population. (Btw, the Native American slaughter in the range of 7-10 million is a Holocaust™ that surpasses that magic 6 million number allegedly murdered by the Nazis)

The president’s defenders, for their part, point out that he was a war hero, a chief executive who saved the Union from fracturing, the founder of the Democratic Party, and an author of the vibrant society we have inherited. Indeed, democracy thrived in Jackson’s time.

Another reason the ruling elite hate him.

But Evarts’s magazine denounced US participation in the War of 1812 by calculating the costs of wartime destruction.

Oh, that is so interesting. The great dissenter sided with the Rothschilds and England in an attempt to recolonize the United States (if ever there was a war worth fighting).

Interesting side note: when I was in the 7th-grade I asked the teacher what the War of 1812 was all about, and he said it really was a nothing war. Even the teacher had been brainwashed to believe it was nothing, when it really meant something! It was America's finest hour, throwing off the reassertion of Rothschild's rule.

Evarts had visited the Cherokee Nation, which spread across north Georgia and surrounding states. He understood that many Cherokee embraced white civilization — adopting forms of religion, agriculture, clothing, education, and government to match their white neighbors. He also believed that they had the right to remain on land they had controlled for centuries. Jackson’s planned relocation, which was to be voluntary in name but not in practice, moved him to fury.

The founding of Israel.

The reformist New Englanders were also fueling an early conflict between the North and South. Southern politicians were intensely — and often personally — interested in Indian real estate. Northern politicians could more easily support Indians, since their constituents’ economic calculus was different. Their local Indian populations had been shorn off nearly all their land long before.

Yankee hypocrisy! We killed all our Indians, now you don't kill yours!

The groundswell of publicity backing Indian rights ensured that Northern lawmakers were primed to oppose Jackson’s first major legislative proposal, which offered money to relocate Native Americans and came to be known as the Indian Removal Act of 1830. Its critics included Edward Everett of Massachusetts. Decades later, he would be famous as the man who spoke before Abraham Lincoln at Gettysburg, but in 1830 he was a young congressman, who accused Jackson of grossly understating the financial cost of his policy.

Jackson’s side narrowly won the House vote. His fragile political coalition, which was becoming the Democratic Party, held together. The Indian Removal Act set the stage for the eventual relocation of many tribes to present-day Oklahoma; the Cherokee removal would be called the Trail of Tears. Even a Supreme Court ruling in favor of the Cherokee (Chief Justice John Marshall read Evarts’s essays, and agreed with them) had no practical effect.

The unsuccessful campaign against the removal act was all-consuming for Evarts. He died of tuberculosis in 1831, after a lifetime of ill health and overwork. But he leaves an important legacy, particularly in his invocation of the Declaration of Independence on behalf of a minority.

Minority rights were as old as the country, of course. The Founding Fathers had built protections of minorities into the Constitution. But they were often thinking of powerful minorities — such as rival political factions or states. At the same time that politicians like John C. Calhoun were inventing elaborate legal rationales to protect the minority of Americans who owned slaves, it was Evarts who brought the rights argument to bear on behalf of a powerless racial minority....

He was a real missionary.



"In 1812, the War of 1812 began as Congress approved, and President Madison signed, a declaration of war against Britain. In 1815, Napoleon Bonaparte met his Waterloo as British and Prussian troops defeated the French in Belgium."

Want to know the connection?

"200 years later, the Battle of Waterloo still resounds" by Raf Casert Associated Press  June 18, 2015

WATERLOO, Belgium — Prince Charles led a host of dignitaries Wednesday to kick off four days of commemorations of the battle that changed the course of history 200 years ago Thursday.

I'm getting tired of the war worship, but I will explain momentarily why bit is being honored by the elite.

Napoleon’s defeat in the half-day battle against an overwhelming international coalition ended France’s supremacy in the world and opened the British century with the biggest of bangs.

What it also did was END the THREAT to the ROTHSCHILD BANKING OPERATION! Napoleon's Continental System was a threat!

Little wonder the French are still gnashing their teeth two centuries later.

Gimme a break!

But France’s bruised ego over Waterloo has healed somewhat.

I love the mixed messages, don't you?

On the battlegrounds, everything has been prepared for official ceremonies and re-enactments.

I don't re-enactments. War is not play or a game. You wanna play war? Go fight a real one so some other innocent soul isn't lied into it instead.

At the heart of the battle was the pivotal French assault on Hougoumont Farm, on whose wooden gate, in the Duke of Wellington’s words, the outcome of the entire world hinged, and once the smoke of battle lifted, France’s Grande Armee was in retreat and 26 years of Napoleonic warfare to unite Europe under French rule had ended.

That I believe.

On Wednesday, Prince Charles unveiled a memorial at the lovingly restored Hougoumont Farm and surveyed the battlefield with the descendants of the troop leaders — the Duke of Wellington and Prince Charles Bonaparte of France.

The elites truly do love war!

Through Saturday, some 5,000 re-enactors will roll the drums, fire the guns and cannons, and walk through the gunpowder smoke, only to come to the same result: Napoleon lost.


Now that we have connected the War of 1812 and the Napoleonic Wars, here is another connection to be made. Napoleon is considered to have been the first Antichrist, and we all know who the second one was: 

A New Look at the Good War

How Hitler Saved Europe


Episode 1. Bank of England
Episode 2. The US Federal Reserve
Episode 3. Assassination in Sarajevo
Episode 4. Who ignited First World War?
Episode 5. Who paid for World War II?
Episode 6. Leon Trotsky, Father of German Nazism
Episode 7. Britain and France Planned to Assault Soviet Union in 1940
Episode 8. The Great Odd War
Episode 9. How the British "Liberated" Greece
Episode 10. Who Organised the Famine in the USSR in 1932-1933?
Episode 11. A Soviet Quarter Century (1930-1955)
Episode 12. Why did Britain and the United States have no desire to prevent WWII?
Episode 13. Why London presented Hitler with Vienna and Prague
Episode 14. How Adolf Hitler turned to be a "defiant aggressor"
Episode 15. Poland Betrayed Part IPart IIPart IIIPart IVPart VPart VI

That is an outstanding series and rips to shreds the received history through the Zionist prism of ejewkhazion and ma$$ media. 

Before moving on, the third Antichrist is alleged to be a Muslim (no usury in their banking system is the connection) although that version of potential history could still be tagged to Putin judging by the way he is opposing the current class of western psychopaths.

"A decade later, questions linger in Mary Nunes abuse case" by Nestor Ramos Globe Staff  June 20, 2015

Genevieve Kelley turned herself in at a New Hampshire courtroom last fall.

She returned a hero.

Scott Kelley followed with Mary in April, emerging at the US embassy in Costa Rica and flying to Atlanta, where he was taken into custody. He’ll start a 5-month sentence on Monday. Kelley will start a 10-month sentence when he is released.

Mary, now 19 years old, was not subject to any custody proceeding. She was interviewed briefly and sent on her way.

In a notarized motion filed with the court in April, Mary spoke publicly for the first time since her disappearance. She wrote that she was “the victim of sexual abuse inflicted on me by my biological father,” and “the reason why my mother took me in to hiding was to protect me.”

She signed the document “Mary Kelley.”

“She’s been told her entire life that the sky is green,” said Nunes, who said he had hoped a trial might be Mary’s first and only chance to hear his side of the story, what he calls the blue-sky story....

I know exactly how he feels, except I've gotten the opposite!


Well, folks, this is where the journey ends. I'm taking the rest of the summer off as promised in what is a well-deserved, well-earned, and much-needed vacation from blogging. See you in the fall (maybe)!


Tracing the mark left by the Marquis de Lafayette

I have returned Lafayette!

James Lee, 62; prominent investment banker at JPMorgan

Another "unexpected death" among those who might know $ecrets and blow a whistle. Look at all the deals he was involved in, and they don't even say how he died.

Also see: 

Two seriously hurt in North Hampton, N.H., plane crash

N.H. man dies in police custody after arrest for drugged driving