…by Jonas E. Alexis
I have intentionally been avoiding the election debates because I just didn’t want to watch puppets dancing on a political pedestal. As you well know, marionettes cannot reveal who they are working for because that would be the end of their political career.
But I accidentally stumbled upon some of the craziest things that Mike Pence has said so far and I just couldn’t resist laughing. The United States, he says, “‘should be prepared to use military force’ against forces loyal to President Bashar Assad of Syria to save the battleground city of Aleppo.”
Obviously Pence is talking about Russia. He continued to say:
“If Russia chooses to be involved — and continue, I should say, to be involved — in this barbaric attack on civilians in Aleppo, the United States of America should be prepared to use military force to strike military targets of the Assad regime to prevent them from this humanitarian crisis that is taking place in Aleppo.”
Totally stupid move. Pence is obviously internalizing the commands of his oppressors, namely the Israeli regime (which wanted to oust Assad in the first place) and Neoconservatives like Daniel Pipes, who posited that the United States should support both the Assad regime and the Syrian rebels/terrorists so that they could end up killing each other.
Obviously Pence and Trump are saying opposite things, and both individuals cannot be true at the same time and in the same respect. Trump, at least in public, does not want our troops in Syria and does not want to create a conflict with Russia. Pence wants both. So, should Trump send Pence an ultimatum saying, “You’re fired!”?
But instead of correcting Pence for his cardinal blunder, which would clarify his position in a rational way, Trump went on Twitter and declared, “Kaine looks like an evil crook out of the Batman movies”!
What does that have to do with addressing the serious issues? Why couldn’t Trump correct Pence at all? Perhaps Trump should have listened to French presidential candidate Marine Le Pen, who was brave enough to tell the EU:
“You do everything to overthrow the Syrian government, dipping the country into a terrible civil war, while accusing Russia which actually fights Daesh. Your responsibility could not be concealed.”
Pence is also living in contradiction as well because he praised both Russia and Vladimir Putin throughout the campaign. He seems to have had a heart surgery—and all hell broke loose:
“We’ve just got to have American strength on the world stage, and when Donald Trump becomes president of the United States, the Russians and other countries in the world will know they’re dealing with a strong American president.”
Perhaps Pence was either intimidated by Kaine’s statement that Putin is “a dictator, not a leader,” or he was being a complete idiot and playing into the hands of the Khazarian Mafia.
We are being told again and again that Vladimir Putin is a dictator, but Russia has established thousands upon thousands of churches under Vladimir Putin over the past few years.
That is certainly not a criterion for being a modest politician, but political whores like Pence and Kaine have to explain to us those phenomena. If they cannot frame their political weltanschauung in a rational way, then you can be sure that they are working for the Khazarian Mafia and their marionettes—people who have been ideologically promoting the destruction of the social and political order in America. This is one reason why E. Michael Jones has said that “The greatest threat to the social order in the world today is the United States of America.”
 Daniel Pipes, “Support the Syrian Rebels?,” National Review, May 12, 2013.
 “Le Pen: Russia Fighting Daesh While ‘EU Dipping Syria Into Terrible Civil War,’” Sputnik News, October 5, 2016.
 “Vice presidential debate updates: The winner? Our analysts say Pence came out ahead,” LA Times, October 4, 2016.
Jonas E. Alexis has degrees in mathematics and philosophy. He studied education at the graduate level. His main interests include U.S. foreign policy, the history of the Israel/Palestine conflict, and the history of ideas. He is the author of the book, Kevin MacDonald’s Metaphysical Failure: A Philosophical, Historical, and Moral Critique of Evolutionary Psychology, Sociobiology, and Identity Politics. He teaches mathematics in South Korea.