…by Jonas E. Alexis
The quick answer is that it wasn’t the average person in England or America or Germany or Poland or France or Italy or Japan. Wars are only good for a small group of people whose future generations are politically, financially or economically secured in the public or private square. For example, do you think that the children of people like Bill Kristol, Max Boot, David Horowitz, George W. Bush, Dick Cheney, etc., will ever suffer the consequences of perpetual wars?
Absolutely not. In fact, many of those people have already moved on to write best sellers, living the average person to pick up their mess. Bush’s Decision Points, Cheney’s In My Time: A Personal and Political Memoir, Condoleezza Rice’s No Higher Honour, have all become best sellers. Rice has even published two books in less than two years perpetuating the same old boring Neoconservative ideology, which always uses “democracy” and “freedom” to destroy countries in the Middle East.
These people live in parallel worlds—worlds in which truth is not that which corresponds to reality, as Plato puts it, but that which supports a diabolical ideology. We all have seen the manifestation of diabolical activities in the form of political movements in the twentieth century alone. World War II is a classic example. As Peter Hitchens has recently put it,
“What began as a phoney war led in the end to a phoney victory, in which the real winners were Washington and Moscow, not us – and an unsatisfactory, uncomfortable and unhappy peace.”
Speaking of Britain, Hitchens continues to say:
“Even today, the self-flattering fantasy that we won it, and the nonsensical but common belief that we did so more or less alone, still leads to foolish economic and diplomatic policies based on a huge overestimate of our real significance as a country. One day, this dangerous fable of the glorious anti-fascist war against evil may destroy us simply because we have a government too vain and inexperienced to restrain itself. That is why it is so important to dispel it.”
Hitchens then drops the atomic bomb: “It led to a permanent decline in our status, and a much accelerated, violent and badly managed collapse of our Empire.” World War II, in other words, was partly responsible for the collapse of England. It cost millions of lives and wreaked havoc throughout Europe and America.
Thanks to Winston Churchill and the entire war machine, the Khazarian Bankster Cult won that war. Now Germany is a conquered nation, where no one can even dare to ask deep questions about World War II itself. If you even remotely deviate from the official narrative of the Holocaust establishment, you’ll find yourself behind bars. Perhaps permanently. Monika Schaefer is a recent case.
-  Condoleezza Rice, Democracy: Stories from the Long Road to Freedom (New York: Hachette Book, 2017); Political Risk: How Businesses and Organizations Can Anticipate Global Insecurity (New York: Hachette Book, 2018).
-  Peter Hitchens, “We DIDN’T win the war! Like us all, PETER HITCHENS grew up on stories of Britain’s heroic victory over Hitler… but now, without questioning the bravery of our troops, he’s written a book challenging all we think about WW2,” Daily Mail, September 8, 2018.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid.
-  For historical accounts on what happened after the war, see for example R. M. Douglas, Orderly and Humane: The Expulsion of the Germans after the Second World War (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2012); Norman M. Naimark, The Russians in Germany: A History of the Soviet Zone of Occupation, 1945-1949 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1995); Giles MacDonogh, After the Reich: The Brutal History of the Allied Occupation (New York: Basic Books, 2007); Alfred-Maurice de Zayas, A Terrible Revenge: The Ethnic Cleansing of the East European Germans (New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1994); James Bacque, Other Losses: An Investigation into the Mass Deaths of German Prisoners at the Hands of the French and Americans after World War II (Vancouver: Talonbooks, 2011); Thomas Goodrich, Hellstorm: The Death of Nazi Germany, 1944-1947 (Sheridan, CO: Aberdeen Books, 2010).