…by Jonas E. Alexis
There is no doubt that President Rodrigo Duterte has created a storm of controversy among New World Order agents. He is intrepid. He says things that the average politician will never dare to say, and he wants to represent the poor and needy.
For Duterte, the oligarchs have used their economic power to suppress the poor and to largely destroy economic progress in the Philippines. The Manila Times reported last July:
“Official data show that 26.3 percent or one out of every four Filipinos fell below the poverty line in the first half of 2015, the latest available data, hardly changed from 28.6 percent in 2009 before President Benigno Aquino 3rd took office…
“Data also show slow progress in the jobs picture: 2.6 million Filipinos were unemployed in 2015, or an unemployment rate of 6.3 percent. In 2010, 2.9 million Filipinos were unemployed, or 7.3 percent of the labor pool. The quality of jobs remains an issue: of those employed in 2015, only 59 percent received salaries, and 10 percent worked without pay, figures from the Philippine Statistics Authority show.
“The urgency of these issues was evident in the recent Pulse Asia survey taken from July 2 to 8, which showed that most Filipinos want the Duterte administration to prioritize three economic issues—controlling increases in prices (68 percent), creating employment opportunities (56 percent), and crafting new pro-poor programs (55 percent).”
In an article entitled “Duterte raises hope for the poor,” the Manila Times cited political analyst Alfred Sureta of the University of Makati saying,
“It is clear that the underlying philosophy behind the legislative agenda of the House is that once crime and law and order are addressed, poverty will follow.”
Sure, Duterte has taken a radical view on drug traffickers in the country, but the average Filipino put him in power to get the job done. Keep in mind that Manila in particular was flooded with drugs. Illegal Drugs, the Manila Times said last year,
“penetrated more than 90 percent of the barangay [Filipino term for a village, district or ward] in the 16 cities and one municipality of NCR [Manila Capital Region].
“Data supplied by the PDEA Public Information Office (PIO) showed that around 92 percent of the 1,709 barangay in the region have long been battling illegal drugs, primarily shabu [methamphetamine hydrochloride].”
Of course, New World Order agents are universally condemning Duterte for his take on drug traffickers, and human rights organizations all of a sudden are now concerned that Duterte might be a bad guy.
But the same jokers said nothing about the people whose lives have been completely destroyed through drugs in the Philippines. And this has been going on for years! Why didn’t NWO agents say something then?
Well, New World Order agents are in cahoots with drug traffickers. That is one reason why they keep condemning Duterte. If they were really concerned about lives in the Philippines, they would have asked their own organizations such as the CIA to stop spreading drugs in numerous countries around the world. The New Yorker calls Duterte “a populist demagogue” and takes issues with Durterte for using coarse languages in his speeches.
But the New Worker cannot get the substance of what Duterte is saying because they don’t want to understand that Duterte is a reaction to what the oligarchs have been doing in the Phillipines. Duterte himself declared, “I am testing the elite in this country.”
The oligarchs obviously had to counter-attack. More recently, there has been an attempt to assassinate Duterte. “Seven Duterte’s bodyguards and two soldiers were injured in an attack by suspected Islamist militants ahead of his planned visit to the south of the country, AFP reported citing the president and the Armed Forces.”
One simply has to laugh a bit here because New World Order agents want us all to believe that Daesh is now in the Philippines! Who invited the group there? What is their mission or interest?
Well, we are confronted with some fundamental issues here. “Daesh” starts to attack Duterte right after he renounced his allegiance to the New World Order agenda. We know for example that the vast majority of Filipinos support Duterte, and we know by now that Daesh and the so-called Syrian rebels are concentric circles.
Moreover, we know that much of the West, namely the United States and the United Kingdom, has been supporting the so-called Syrian rebels.
One can logically conclude that New World Order agents have their fingerprints all over the recent attack on Duterte.
“On Monday, Philippines police found a homemade bomb in a trash bin near the US embassy in Manila. According to National Police Chief Ronald dela Rosa, the Maute group may have been behind the attack. Explosives experts successfully conducted a controlled detonation of the bomb.”
What we can say for sure is that New World Order agents hate Duterte for numerous reasons. They hate him even more for striking an alliance with Russia and China. In fact, Duterte announced a few weeks ago that he will buy guns from Russia if the U.S. fails to deliver. NWO agents are scared because 2017 will probably not be a nice ride, particularly if we happen to have an intermission in the Middle East.
As far as the evidence shows, 2017 doesn’t look promising for New World Order agents at all. As we have seen, Russia has already attracted numerous leaders across the political spectrum, and obviously NWO agents are mad and sad.
 LLanesca T. Panti, “Duterte raises hopes of the poor,” Manila Times, July 24, 2016.
 Nelson Badilla, “PDEA fails to capture Metro drug lords,” Manila Times, August 14, 2015.
 Rishi Iyengar, “The Killing Time: Inside Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte’s War on Drugs,” Times, August 25, 2016; Damien Gayle, “More than 700 people killed in Philippines drugs crackdown,” Guardian, August 2, 2016.
 Ditas B Lopez Andreo Calonzo, “Philippine President Duterte’s Big, Brash 100 Days in Office,” Bloomberg, October 6, 2016.
 For scholarly studies on this, see Peter Dale Scott, Cocaine Politics: Drugs, Armies, and the CIA in Central America (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1992 and 1998); Drugs, Oil, and War: The United States in Afghanistan, Colombia, and Indochina (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2003); American War Machine: Deep Politics, the CIA Global Drug Connection, and the Road to Afghanistan (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2010 and 2014).
 Adrian Chen, “When a Populist Demagogue Takes Power,” New Yorker, November 21, 2016.
 “Philippine President Duterte’s Motorcade Attacked by Militants,” Sputnik News, November 29, 2016.
 “Philippines President Duterte’s advance security team bombed in volatile region,” Russia Today, November 29, 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.