“Thousands of women and girls have been trafficked out of Iraq for sexual exploitation since the U.S. invasion in 2003.”
…by Jonas E. Alexis
If you don’t think that NWO agents continue to carve out an essentially diabolical ideology in the Middle East and much of the world, then put your thinking cap on and start doing some mental exercise. A few years ago, Benjamin Netanyahu told CIA officials that
“that if you want to advance regime change in Iran, you don’t have to go through the C.I.A. cloak-and-dagger stuff — what you want to do is take very large, very strong transponders and just beam ‘Melrose Place’ and ‘Beverly Hills 2050’ and all that into Tehran and into Iran, because that is subversive stuff. They watch it — the young kids watch it, the young people. They want to have the same nice clothes and the same houses and swimming pools and so on.”
The ideological plot thickens: Benjamin Netanyahu thinks that sitcoms and sexually suggestive materials like Beverly Hills 2050 are actually “subversive stuff,” which is another way of saying that they are weapons in the ideological war. But how does he know that? Has he done some experiment on this?
Back in 2002, right after Israeli military forces took over Palestinian TV stations in Ramallah in the West Bank, they immediately shut down all other TV stations and started broadcasting pornography.
The Israelis know that pornography destroys lives; they know that one quick way to annihilate your enemy is through sexually explicit material. And the scientific studies on these issues are just an embarrassment to riches.
Netanyahu, one of the most persistent and lying politicians in the twenty-first century so far, was right this time. This is one reason why Jewish subversive movements operate outside the moral order; this is why they fight for unrestricted pornography in the United States. They know that pornography will bring moral corruption, so they use it against the Goyim. Scientists are now saying that pornography is even more harmful than crack cocaine.
One particular expert in the branch of medicine, Jeffrey Satinover of Princeton, declared that pornography “does what heroin can’t do.” Some neurosurgeons such as Donald L. Hilton of the University of Texas have even gone so far as to say that prolonged exposure to pornography can cause brain damage.
Why don’t those studies lead to the closing of the pornographic industry? The love of money, as we all know, is the root of all evil. The pornography industry has a $97 billion revenue every year.
In a nutshell, pornography promotes an appetite for sexual destruction. Augustine made it clear centuries ago that lust makes one blind, and once that happens, the person in question can literally be controlled by unbridled passion—be it sexual or lucrative.
The oligarchs have been leading people into destruction through subversive means since the beginning of time, but through technology, they have invented a new system known as pornography. And if it is not pornography, then they substitute things like sex trafficking.
This is exactly what happened when the Warmonger Party invaded Iraq and Libya. Both countries have been flooded with sex-trafficking business. Even the Associated Press, of all places, had to admit that something fishy is going on in Iraq:
“That gap illustrates the limits of U.S. oversight for billions of dollars in contracts run by companies that have cashed in on the fight to protect Americans from extremism.”
Companies “have cashed in on the fight to protect Americans from extremism”? What if there is no fight or war? Would those companies be able to cash in?
Of course not.
The logic here is pretty clear: perpetual wars are good for companies and the oligarchs. That is one reason why they have been able to invent one stupid idea after another and throw it out in the public as if we are all idiots and zombies. Well, dear oligarchs, we are not. Get that through your heads.
 Quoted in Robert Mackey, “Kerry Reminds Congress Netanyahu Advised U.S. to Invade Iraq,” NY Times, February 15, 2015.
 E. Michael Jones, The Jewish Revolutionary Spirit and Its Impact on World History (South Bend: Fidelity Press, 2008), 1054-1055.
 Neil M. Malamuth, Tamara Addison, and Mary Koss, “Pornography and Sexual Aggression: Are There Reliable Effects and Can We Understand Them?,” Annual Review of Sex Research, Vol. 11, 2000: 26-91; Chun Bun and Darius K. S. Chan, “The Use of Cyberpornography by Young Men in Hong Kong: Some Psychosocial Correlates,” Archives of Sexual Behavior, Volume 36, number 4, 2007: 588-598; Elizabeth M. Morgan, “Associations Between Young Adults’ Use of Sexually Explicit Materials and Their Sexual Preferences, Behaviors, and Satisfaction,” Journal of Sex Research, Volume 48, Issue 6, May 24, 2011; Debra K. Braun-Courville and Mary Rojas, “Exposure to Sexually Explicit Websites and Adolescent Sexual Attitudes and Behaviors,” Journal of Adolescent Health, Volume 45, Issue 2, August 2009: 156-152; J. D. Unwin, Sex and Culture (New York: Oxford University Press, 1934).
 See for example Josh Lambert, Unclean Lips: Obscenity, Jews, and American Culture (New York: New York University Press, 2013); Nathan Abrams, The New Jew in Film: Exploring Jewishness and Judaism in Contemporary Cinema (New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 2012); Jay A. Gertzman, Bookleggers and Smuthounds: The Trade in Erotica, 1920-1940 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999).
 “Porn Panic Over Eroto-Toxins,” New Scientist, November 27, 2004.
 Donald L. Hilton, “Slave Master,” Salvo Magazine, Summer 2010
 Donald L. Hilton and Clark Watts, “Pornography Addiction: A Neuroscience Perspective,” Surgical Neurological International, February 21, 2011.
 For a history of how pornography plays a part in the culture war, see E. Michael Jones, Libido Dominandi: Sexual Liberation and Political Control (South Bend, IN: St. Augustine’s Press, 2000).
 Desmond Butler and Lori Hinmant, “US company turned blind eye to wild behavior on Iraq base,” Associated Press, May 4, 2017; Whitney Webb, “Sex Slavery, ISIS & Illegal Arms Trade: Libya Plunged Into Failed State After US invasion,” MintPress News, May 4, 2017; “Revealed: How removal of Saddam led to a massive boom in the sex trafficking of Iraqi women and girls,” Daily Mail, November 10, 2011; Rania Abouzeid, “Iraq’s Unspeakable Crime: Mothers Pimping Daughters,” Time, March 7, 2009; Yousif Basil and Assad Majeed, “Sex-Trafficking Resurfaces In Post-War Iraq…,” Huffington Post, March 28, 2008.
 Desmond Butler and Lori Hinmant, “US company turned blind eye to wild behavior on Iraq base,” Associated Press, May 4, 2017.
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Posted by Jonas E. Alexis on May 5, 2017, With 2294 Reads Filed under Investigations. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. Both comments and pings are currently closed.