…by Jonas E. Alexis
“My country is in deep shit with drugs,” said Duterte during a brief interview on an airplane with a journalist. “What do you want me to do? Just sit by and do nothing?”
Duterte is known for his expletives-laden pronouncements against the U.S. and the New World Order agents. He is not a charismatic politician. He is hard-core, and he has no filter. He seems to think that charismatic politicians want to please everybody, which means that they will do nothing about serious issues.
Duterte wants to isolate himself from those people. He wants to make a difference. And he aspires to rescue the Philippines from the nightmare of drugs and the criminal underworld. He wants to make Manila and other places in the Philippines safe again. He is well aware that human trafficking and drugs have been a serious problem in the Philippines for more than a decade.
Trafficking underaged girls to work in brothels has also been a problem. The corruption was so high that even police officers were accomplices. By 2007, it was estimated that there were probably
“100,000 Philippine children involved in the local sex trade. Others are forced into domestic work or mining or sugar plantations, or shipped abroad. They are victims of a trafficking empire that has become one of the world’s most lucrative criminal industries.”
The criminal underground runs deep in the Philippines, and the underaged girls (and children as young as ten years old) in brothels are largely the victims:
“Some had managed to run away, a few had been rescued by the police. I met one girl who was 11. And another 14-year-old who believed she had been hired as a waitress, but ended up being raped by a Korean tourist who had paid for sex with a virgin. The victims hardly ever press charges. They are either too scared, or they have been paid off, or both.”
There were about 200 brothers in Angeles City in the Philippines in 1997, and virtually all of them “offer children for sex.” One woman confessed in 2010:
“I started working as a prostitute in Fields Avenue when I was 15. I needed the money to support my baby, as I was already so poor.
“But after awhile the bar’s ‘mamasan’ (the name given to a woman who oversees work in businesses such as brothels and bars) said I should go to Malaysia to work, where I could make a lot more money.
“First I was made to take drugs. Then I was made to service as many as 20 men a day. If I refused they threatened to put me in jail without food.”
Obviously this is an epidemic issue which demands drastic and swift solutions. Duterte’s war is a reaction to this moral disease. And NWO agents largely facilitated the problem by spreading drugs virtually all over the world.
Duterte calls NWO agents “sons of bitches” and “hypocrites,” and he has recently made it very clear that if America continues to abide by double standards and inconsistency, then the Philippines will definitely stop seeking diplomatic solutions with the US. He said last Saturday that the Philippines no longer needs America’s money.
Duterte says he and Donald Trump has something in common. “I like your mouth,” he told Trump. “It’s like mine. Yes, Mr. president, we’re similar. And you know, people with the same feather flock together.”
How do NWO agents and the UN respond to the moral disease in the Philippines? Duterte is a war criminal, they say ad nauseam.
Of course, one can criticize his method and perhaps he is wrong. But what do NWO agents propose in return? And what has the UN done to stop drug traffickers in the Philippines for the past five years or so?
Nada! Rien! Nothing! Duterte said long before he got elected:
“I am presenting myself as a candidate for the presidency. You have seen me in public, how I behave and you have heard my blunders of words and you know, we have our faults.
“I have many in my life. But one thing I can assure you as I have done before, and which I am up to, I said, if you just listen to my curses and my, you know, bad words, look at my back, so you’ll see there the Filipino on bended knees, hungry and [I am] very mad at this country for doing nothing.”
All NWO agents have said thus far is that Duterte must be punished for his crime against humanity and that drug traffickers are just “alleged drug addicts and sellers.” No serious organization has reached out to him and said, “Hey, in order to deter crimes in your country, we’re going to help you with the drug problem. We’re going to tell the C.I.A. to stop spreading drugs around the world.”
The central question is this: What about thousands upon thousands of crimes that have been committed in the Philippines because of drugs and human trafficking? If Duterte is to be investigated for murder, who’s going to investigate the drug traffickers and the pimps, who are now roaming the streets of Manila? Nah, those are silly questions, NWO agents seem to say.
Duterte actually raised those same issues during an interview with two journalists. “There is no law in my country which says I cannot threaten criminals,” Duterte said. “We have three million drug addicts. If we do not interdict this problem, then the next generation will have a serious problem….There is nothing wrong in trying to preserve the interest of the next generation. The three million addicts are not the residents of one area. They spread all over the country.”
Duterte said elsewhere, “Instead of helping us, the first to hit was the State Department.” Well, he added, these people “can go to hell.”
Obviously NWO agents cannot answer those issues rationally because they were and still are involved in drug trafficking virtually all over the world, including Asian countries.
Incidentally, if Duterte is really the man who ought to be prosecuted for war crimes, why is it that the vast majority of Filipinos support his war on drugs? This is even admitted, perhaps unintentionally, by the New York Times. Will NWO agents prosecute the vast majority of Filipinos as well?
You see, NWO agents always evade the real issues and concentrate on irrelevant or minor or secondary issues. They always strain at a gnat and swallow a camel.
Just take a look at what’s going on in Syria and see how they have exclusively and universally blamed Assad and Russia for civilian deaths in the country. In their subterranean minds, supporting terrorist cells such as the Syrian rebels could never be a problem at all.
It got so bad last year that the US State Department charged that “More than 90%’ of Russian airstrikes in Syria have not targeted Isis”! In other words, Russia was deliberately slaughtering civilians. If that is not the zenith of stupidity, then nothing is.
But when real crimes happen to take place, the international community continues to remain silent. Look at how they don’t even ask for a serious investigation on the death of Russian ambassador to Turkey, Andrey Karlov. In fact, NWO agents are celebrating because Karlov was assassinated.
Yet despite their political maneuvering, NWO agents cannot stop Russia from rising. Why?
Well, people are waking up. People are now saying that the New World Order ideology is not worth a dime. This is one reason why NWO agents are now attacking “fake news.”
 Even the BBC acknowledges this. See “’Chairman’ reveals seedy world of trafficking,” BBC, April 1, 2007; for further studies, see “Sex industry assuming massive proportions in Southeast Asia,” International Labour Organization, August 19, 1998.
 “’Chairman’ reveals seedy world of trafficking,” BBC, April 1, 2007.
 “Britain to Take Action Against Sex Tourists,” BBC, March 15, 2015.
 David Challenger, “Filipino group helps women find life outside of trafficking,” CNN, February 22, 2010.
 “‘Bye-bye America’: Duterte wants US troops banned from Philippines unless aid is okayed,” Russia Today, December 18, 2016.
 Quoted in Lorenz Niel Santos, “Philippine presidential candidate Duterte is man of many faces,” Asia Times, April 27, 2016.
 Sukjong Hong, “Will Anyone Stop Rodrigo Duterte?,” New Republic, September 1, 2016.
 Jim Gomez, “U.N. rights chief calls on Philippine authorities to investigate Duterte for killings,” Washington Post, December 20, 2016.
 Richard C. Paddock, “Philippines leader says Obama ‘can go to hell,’” Boston Globe, October 5, 2016.
 See Peter Dale Scott, Drugs, Oil, and War: The United States in Afghanistan, Colombia, and Indochina (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2003); American War Machine: Deep Politics, the CIA Global Drug Connection, and the Road to Afghanistan (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield, 2010 and 2014); Cocaine Politics: Drugs, Armies, and the CIA in Central America (Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1992); Henrik Krüger and Jerry Meldon, The Great Heroin Coup: Drugs, Intelligence & International Fascism (Waterville, OR: Trine Day, 1980 and 2015).
 Aurora Almendral, “Rodrigo Duterte, Scorned Abroad, Remains Popular in the Philippines,” NY Times, October 13, 2016.
 “’More than 90%’ of Russian airstrikes in Syria have not targeted Isis, US says,” Guardian, October 7, 2015.