…by Jonas E. Alexis
David Duke puts it well in The Secret Power Behind Communism when he writes:
“The Bolshevik Holocaust is an horrific story that all people who love life and freedom should learn the truth about if they are not to be doomed to repeat such horrors. If the world had been aware of the Jewish tribalism behind Communism and the most massive violation of human rights in all of history, certainly the world would have averted crimes such as the horrific Iraq War, motivated by the Zionist agenda, and based entirely on lies.
Duke again is right on target. As Neocon Francis Fukuyama of Stanford himself has argued, the Neoconservative movement is a continuation of the Bolshevik Revolution which got its start in Leninism and Trotskyism and which ended up killing millions upon millions of people virtually around the world, including in far-distant lands such as China. And if you think this is farfetched, then consider this.
In 2010, the Iraq war logs revealed that there were at least 15,000 civilian deaths that were unrecorded. After the war, Americans had to introduce Israeli-style torture in places like Abu Ghraib, and forcing prisoners to have sex with one another and sodomizing teenagers was fair game.
There is more: the estimate of lives lost in the war in Iraq alone is between 100,000 to 600,000, including thousands of civilians. In 2003, at least 12,000 civilians lost their lives. The first three years of the war produced between 104,000 and 223,000 civilian deaths.
When it was over, 2.3 million Iraqis had been forced to flee their homes and towns; by 2008, another 2.7 million Iraqis were displaced, and nearly half a million civilians ended up losing their lives. Thousands upon thousands of other people went missing by 2008. This is out of a total Iraqi population of about 30 million people.
When the war was over, sectarian violence and car bombings were rampant—almost every day. The Iraq war itself shook the entire nation and created havoc even by 2006. Factions of society that once coexisted were dismantled.
In a nutshell, Iraq was in decay. Buildings and farmlands were destroyed. And the fringe benefits of the war? Between 300,000 and 360,000 veterans returned home with brain injuries, some of which went untreated.
By 2005, more than 6,000 soldiers serving in Iraq committed suicide. In 2012, more soldiers committed suicide than died in combat, making it the year with the highest suicide rate since 2001.
In addition, the war has sent the American taxpayers a bill of $6 trillion, combined with a debt ceiling keeps rising every six months or so.24 The US national debt had reached $16 trillion by the end of 2012.
Torture was also routine in Afghanistan, where adolescents were beaten with hoses “and pipes and threats of sodomy.” Forcing prisoners to have sex with one another and sodomizing teenagers was fair game. One prisoner testified that he saw one officer
“fucking a kid, his age would be about 15-18 years. The kid was hurting very bad and they covered all the doors with sheets. Then when I heard the screaming I climbed the door because on top it wasn’t covered and I saw [name blacked out], who was wearing the military uniform putting his dick in the little kid’s ass. I couldn’t see the face of the kid because his face wasn’t in front of the door. And the female soldier was taking pictures.”
What’s more even interesting, “150 inmates were crammed into cells designed for 24.” Abu Ghraib, as one writer put it, was “a hell-hole.” These acts were not done in the dark. Cambridge University published similar reports in a book that is more than 1200 pages long. These acts were also testified to by psychiatrists such as Terry Kupers. But there is more to sex after the Iraq war than meets the eye and ear.
When the war in Iraq was over, Iraqi women began to engage in prostitution. Since thousands upon thousands of Iraqis suffered after the war, many of them began to abandon their children and even sold them to sex slavery. One sixteen-year-old girl by the name of Nada who got caught in this dilemma told BBC News in 2007, “I have no one there and in my case I am afraid for my life. My family has abandoned me.”
The girl was forced into the sex business in Syria “after her father dumped her at the border, and was facing deportation when the story aired.” Other women who found themselves in the dilemma were former nurses, sales clerks, students, etc. A thirty-four-year-old whose home was bombed and who also lost her mother during the same event lamented, “I have no home anymore, no family, no piece of land.” The report declared of her, “She was shot twice while working for the U.S. military in the Green Zone. When she fled to Jordan penniless and couldn’t find a job, she turned to prostitution.”
Other stories are simply heart-breaking:
“An Iraqi interviewed by the Associated Press in July said she doused herself and her 14-year-old daughter in gasoline in an attempt to end it all after she gave a smuggler her life savings—$18,000—to take them over the border from Turkey to Greece.
“The smuggler vanished. She said she would have killed herself rather than sell her body, which seemed her only option. But her daughter’s tearful pleas prevented her from lightening the match. ‘She was in my arms, soaked with gasoline, and shivering from fright,’ she said. ‘I was so desperate, and there was no way out.’”
Yanar Mohammed, founder of Women’s Freedom in Iraq, added, “In Syria, we hear that some women reach the point where they are begging strangers passing by to exploit them sexually so they can feed their children. You know, women of Iraq were not in this situation, I would say, six years ago. We did not have to do this. We did not have to go through humiliation. Through prostitution.”
Other parents who could not cope with the post-war situation sold their children to countries as far away as India, Syria, Jordan, Lebanon, United Arab Emirates, and Saudi Arabia. The same sex business was still vivid in 2009 in the same regions. Yanar Mohammed said that many of the traffickers have “very good ties with the police. It turns out [the cops] were loyal customers.” The girls in those places were as young as 11 and 12, and once a girl reached 20 years old, she was considered too old.
The sex business once again cropped up in 2010 and 2011. Fast forward to 2013, Iraq was still trapped in the sex trafficking business. One study declared that the brothels in some of those regions “have been established purely to meet the demand created by United States service personnel…While sexual exploitation existed in Iraq, as anywhere, long before the war began in 2003, ‘the invasion and instability that followed led to an environment where young women and girls became much more vulnerable to trafficking.’”
Arab society traditionally values female virginity, but the Jewish or Israeli wars forced them into sex slavery. Just seven years after the war, “about 4,000 women, one fifth of them aged under 18, disappeared.” The perpetual wars also produce a form of sexual calculus in the military—the likes of which we have never seen before. The Washington Post declared that three rapes happen every hour in the military now.
This issue has been going on since 2003. The Washington Post broke another story saying that an Air Force recruiter was facing charges of forcibly performing sodomy on eighteen young women, whom he had tried to recruit, over a three-year period.
People in charge of programs designed to stop sexual harassment were arrested for involvement in sexual harassment. Moreover, at least one Army sergeant ran a prostitution ring on the military base, and even forced others into prostitution. The sergeant was later identified as Sergeant First Class Gregory McQueen.
It is estimated that 26,000 people were sexually assaulted in 2012. 19,000 were assaulted in 2010. These figures could be higher, since many victims fail to report that they were assaulted. The sad thing is that when thousands of those women got back home, they had to face the horror of living with guilt, and some began to descend into a life of drugs and homelessness. Those women excelled in the army, but going home was not always a pleasant thing because there were fewer jobs.
Jennifer Cortez, then 26 years old, provided excellent service as an Army sergeant and received 12 medals within eight years. When her time was up, she got back home only to be offered a job at minimum wage—sweeping floors. The only home Cortez had was her own car.
At least 53 percent of those who had been sexually assaulted were homeless when they went back home. And when those same people could no longer work, they got their pension funds looted by “predators,” to use the New York Times’ own words. In addition, people who have been disabled due to the war are finding that it is very hard to get their disability benefits. There were at least 600,000 of those cases in spring 2013.
Men Get Raped, Too
It is not just women who have been raped in the military. The Washington Times declared that at least 10,700 men were sexually abused in the military in 2010. Navy Petty Officer Third Class Brian Lewis testified that he “was raped by a petty officer…told by a commander not to report it, and later was diagnosed with a personality disorder and discharged.”
The Washington Times stated, “The Defense Department estimates 19,000 sexual assaults occur each year, but only 17 percent are ever reported. In 2010, there were an estimated 19,300 sexual assaults—8,600 victims were female and 10,700 victims were male, according to Anu Bhagwati, executive director of Service Woman’s Action Network.”
In other words, those people who gave their all in the military and who eventually were sexually abused are now trapped in a neo-Bolshevik matrix which gives them no chance. The only escape is to follow the Zionist/neoconservative heaven on earth.
Keep in mind that torturing prisoners of war, according to the Founding Fathers, was a forbidden territory. As historian David Hackett Fischer has argued,
“In Congress and the army, American leaders resolved that the War of Independence would be conducted with a respect of human rights, even of the enemy. This idea grew stronger during the campaign of 1776-1777, not weaker as is commonly the case in war.”
John Adams in particular knew that his enemies used cruelty on prisoners. Yet he wrote a letter to his wife stating that such behavior should not take place among his soldiers.
George Washington put Adams’ principle to work. Some even persuaded leaders in Congress to adopt the British way of treating prisoners, but Washington refused. When quarter was denied to American soldiers, many pressed Washington to follow the “eye for an eye” principle, but still he never gave in to the pressure.
In other words, Washington had all the justification in the world to return the favor to his British prisoners. Yet Washington treated British troops differently and “with the same human rights for which Americans were striving.”
Washington’s prisoners expected that he would treat them as the British treated the American prisoners. Yet they were astonished when Washington treated them as human beings. Whenever British soldiers were captured, Washington would send letters to the specific town saying that the prisoners “were innocent people in this war, and were not volunteers, but forced into this war.”
In another letter, Washington asked that the British prisoners be treated “with humanity, and let them have no reason to Complain of our Copying the brutal example of the British army in their Treatment of our unfortunate brethren…Provide everything necessary for them on the road.”
Not only that, he asked that the prisoners should be treated as friends. One prisoner, Johannes Reuber, wrote later that “conditions improved for us. Old, young, rich and poor, and all treated us in a friendly manner.”
As a result, many of the former British soldiers—some 3,194 of them—chose to stay in America. This has been one of the central issues in American history, and people like George Washington would almost certainly have been appalled at what happened in Iraq and Abu Ghraib.
Contrast that to our day, when the Neo-Bolsheviks took over America, or when the twentieth century, to use Yuri Slezkine’s own term, has progressively become “Jewish.” What does the twentieth century produce? Well, the world witnessed debacles in places like Iraq. And who largely produced the war?
Perhaps it is time to summon flaming Zionist Thomas Friedman of the New York Times. He told Haaretz in 2003 that the plan for war in Iraq
“was disseminated by a small group of 25 or 30 neoconservatives, almost all of them Jewish, almost all of them intellectuals (a partial list: Richard Perle, Paul Wolfowitz, Douglas Feith, William Kristol, Elliott Abrams, Charles Krauthammer), people who are mutual friends and cultivate one another and are convinced that political ideas are a major driving force of history.
“They believe that the right political idea entails a fusion of morality and force, human rights and grit. The philosophical underpinnings of the Washington neoconservatives are the writings of Machiavelli, Hobbes and Edmund Burke.”
William Kristol “is believed to exercise considerable influence on the president, Vice President Richard Cheney and Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld; he is also perceived as having been instrumental in getting Washington to launch this all-out campaign against Baghdad.”
Wolfowitz was so aggressive about invading Iraq that one Republican lawmaker declared Wolfowitz “was like a parrot bringing [Iraq] up all the time. It was getting on the President’s nerves.” After one such meeting in Washington, we are told that Colin Powell rolled his eyes, declaring, “Jeez, what a fixation about Iraq.”
Once again, Duke must be credited for saying that “If the world had been aware of the Jewish tribalism behind Communism and the most massive violation of human rights in all of history, certainly the world would have averted crimes such as the horrific Iraq War, motivated by the Zionist agenda, and based entirely on lies.”
-  David Duke, The Secret Behind Communism: The Ethnic Origins of the Russian Revolution and the Greatest Holocaust in the History of Mankind (Mandeville, LA: Free Speech Press, 2013), 23.
-  Francis Fukuyama, “After Neoconservatism,” NY Times, February 19, 2006.
-  See Jean-Louis Panné, Andrzej Paczkowski, et al., The Black Book of Communism: Crimes, Terror, Repression (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999); Robert Conquest, The Harvest of Sorrow: Soviet Collectivization and the Terror-Famine (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1987).
-  See for example Frank Dikötter, Mao’s Great Famine: The History of China’s Most Devastating Catastrophe, 1958-62 (London: Bloomsbury Publishing, 2010).
-  David Leigh, “Iraq War Logs Reveal 15,000 Previously Unlisted Civilian Deaths,” Guardian, Oct. 22, 2010.
-  See Mark Danner, Torture and Truth: America, Abu Ghraib, and the War on Terror (New York: New York Review of Books, 2004).
-  Mark Kukis, Voices from Iraq: A People’s History, 2003-2009 (New York: Columbia University Press, 2011), xvii.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid., xiii.
-  Ibid., xiv.
-  Ibid.
-  Gregg Zoroya, “360,000 Veterans May Have Brain Injuries,” USA Today, Mar. 5, 3009; Denise Grady, “Brain Injuries Are Seen in New Scans of Veterans,” NY Times, Jun. 1, 2011; “Mental Health Injuries Scar 300,000 US Troops,” MSNBC, Apr. 17, 2008.
-  Lizette Alvarez, “War Veterans’ Concussions are Often Overlooked,” NY Times, Aug. 25, 2008.
-  Armen Keteyian, “VA Hid Suicide Risk, Internal Emails Show,” CBC News, Jul. 30, 2010.
-  Allison Churchill, “Military Losing More Troops to Suicide than Combat,” Business Insider, Oct. 25, 2012; Helen Pow, “More US Troops Committing Suicide Than Being Killed Fighting in Afghanistan,” Daily Mail, Oct. 24, 2012.
-  Kelley Vlahos, “Surviving War, Falling to Suicide,” American Conservative, Jan. 1, 2012; James Dao and Andrew W. Lehren, “Baffling Rise in Suicides Plagues US Military,” NY Times, May 15, 2013.
-  Bob Dreyfuss, “The $6 Trillion Wars,” Nation, Mar. 29, 2013; Daniel Trotta, “Iraq War Cost US More Than $2 Trillion, Could Grow to $6 Trillion, Says Watson Institute Study,” Huffington Post, Mar. 14, 2013.
-  Simon Rogers, “US Debt: How Big is It and Who Owns It?,” Guardian, October 2, 2012.
-  Alissa J. Rubin, “Anti-Torture Efforts in Afghanistan Failed, UN Says,” NY Times, Jan. 20, 2013.
-  Cited in Mark Danner, Torture and Truth: America, Abu Ghraib, and the War on Terror (New York: New York Review of Books, 2004), 243.
-  Susan Taylor Martin, “Her Job: Lock Up Iraq’s Bad Guys,” St. Petersburg Times, December 14, 2003.
-  Alfred McCoy, A Question of Torture: CIA Interrogation, From the Cold War to the War on Terror (New York: Owl Books, 2006), 132.
-  See Karen J. Geenberg and Joshua L. Dratel, eds., The Torture Papers: The Road to Abu Ghraib (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004).
-  Lila Rajiva, The Language of Empire: Abu Ghraib and the American Media (New York: Monthly Review Press, 2005), 167.
-  See Kelley Beaucar Vlahos, “Innocents Lost: For Many Iraqi Women, Political Liberation Has Meant Sexual Enslavement,” American Conservative, August 25, 2008.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid.
-  Laura Smith-Park, “Silent Victims: Iraqi Women Trafficked for Sex, Report Says,” CNN, November 10, 2011; “Iraq-Syria: Sex Traffickers Target Women in War-Torn Iraq,” http://www.irinnews.org/Report/61903/IRAQ-SYRIA-Sex-traffickers-target-women-in-war-torn-Iraq.
-  Rania Abouzeid, “Will Iraq Crack Down on Sex Trafficking?,” Time, April 13, 2009.
-  Rania Abouzeid, “Iraq’s Unspeakable Crime: Mothers Pimping Daughters,” Time, March 7, 2009.
-  Mohammed Jamjoon, “Sex Slave Girls Face Cruel Justice in Iraq,” CNN, May 5, 2010; Laura Smith-Park, “Silent Victims: Iraqi Women Trafficked for Sex, Report Says,” CNN, November 10, 2011.
-  http://musingsoniraq.blogspot.kr/2013/04/iraq-unwilling-to-confront-forced-labor.html.
-  Laura Smith-Park, “Silent Victims: Iraqi Women Trafficked for Sex, Report Says,” CNN, November 10, 2011.
-  Abouzeid, “Iraq’s Unspeakable Crime: Mothers Pimping Daughters,” Time, March 7, 2009.
-  Smith-Park, “Silent Victims: Iraqi Women Trafficked for Sex, Report Says,” CNN, November 10, 2011.
-  Susan Brooks Thistlewaite, “Because They Can: Three Rapes Every Hour in the Military,” Washington Post, May 7, 2013.
-  Walter Pincus, “Military Sexual Assault Crisis Cuts Deep,” Washington Post, May 15, 2013; Craig Whitlock, “Some in Congress Want Changes in Military Law As A Result of Sex Scandals,” Washington Post, May 15, 2013.
-  Craig Whitlock, “Pentagon Grapples with Sex Crimes by Military Recruiters,” Washington Post, May 12, 2013.
-  Elpseth Reeve, “Third Military Man in Charge of Stopping Harassment Arrested for Doing Just That,” Atlantic, May 17, 2013.
-  Richard Sisk, “Assault Prevention NCO Investigated for Sex Crimes,” Military.com, May 15, 2013.
-  Dan de Luce, “Pentagon Pledges Action After Sex Assault,” Herald Sun, May 16, 2013.
-  Tom Vanden Brook, “Suspect in Fort Hood Prostitution Ring Identified,” Detroit Free Press, May 15, 2013.
-  Nick Schwellenbach, “Fear of Reprisal: The Quiet Accomplice in the Military’s Sexual-Assault Epidemic,” Time, May 9, 2013; Elspeth Reeve, “The Military’s Rape Problem Is a Lot Like Everyone’s Rape Problem,” Atlantic, May 7, 2013.
-  Schwellenbach, “Fear of Reprisal: The Quiet Accomplice in the Military’s Sexual-Assault Epidemic,” Time, May 9, 2013.
-  See Patricia Leigh Brown, “Trauma Sets Female Veterans Adrift Back Home,” NY Times, February 27, 2013.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid.
-  James Dao, “Criticism of Veterans Affairs Secretary Mounts Over Backlog in Claims,” NY Times, May 18, 2013.
-  Kristina Wong, “Military Vets Senate Panel of Sexual Abuse by Superiors,” Washington Times, March 13, 2013.
-  Ibid.
-  David Hackett Fischer, Washington’s Crossing (New York: Oxford University Press, 2004), 375-376.
-  Ibid., 376.
-  Ibid., 377.
-  Ibid., 378.
-  Ibid.
-  Ibid., 379.
-  Ibid., 378.
-  Ibid., 379.
-  Yuri Slezkine, The Jewish Century (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2004).
-  Halper and Clarke, America Alone: The Neoconservatives and the Global Order (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), 209.
-  Ari Shavit, “White Man’s Burden,” Haaretz, April 4, 2003.
-  John J. Mearsheimer and Stephen M. Walt, The Israel Lobby and U.S. Foreign Policy (New York: Farrar & Straus, 2007), 246.
-  Ibid., 247.
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 new book Zionism vs. the West: How Talmudic Ideology is Undermining Western Culture. He teaches mathematics in South Korea.