I’ve exposed, detailed and documented beyond any reasonable doubt for the benefit of our law enforcement agencies what I’m certain is a massive and illegal election bribe between Facebook and Netanyahu which tilted the outcome of Israel’s April 2019 elections in Netanyahu’s favor. If not stopped the same bribe deal would also take its toll on our September 2019 elections.
This book is a masterwork, a capstone work for the author, for his time, for the Republic, and for We the People who have lost our Republic. Of the over 2,500 books I have read, 10% of which have received a 6 star rating, this book is easily in the top 25 and perhaps the top 10. The last book I remember that impressed me this much was Philip Allot’s The Health of Nations: Society and Law beyond the State (Cambridge, 2002) but this book is closer to home, focused on the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, and the collapse of the US federal government with a Presidency run amok, a Congress in abdication, and a judiciary all too passive as the Constitution is shredded.
This glorious piece of work, clearly a handcrafted deeply researched endeavor (not a collection of past columns) that draws on all forms of erudition from poetry and theater and fiction to history, philosophy, and science, is noteworthy for integrating deep and diverse citations from the varied leading individuals in the US executive, US legislature, and US judiciary.
The top four points made by this book, in my view, are these:
There is only one party in Washington, D.C., and it’s the War Party. And they are at it again.
Trade a Democrat for a Republican; trade a liberal for a conservative: It doesn’t matter. The War Party remains in charge either way. The people who thought they were voting for Donald Trump because he would extricate America from these endless foreign wars should realize by now that he is just another wuss for the War Party.
In order to make arguments for nationalism, we have to define it.
The first definition in Merriam-Webster is “loyalty and devotion to a nation.” But in a second paragraph, it adds, “especially: a sense of national consciousness exalting one nation above all others and placing primary emphasis on promotion of its culture and interests as opposed to those of other nations or supranational groups.”
While there are useful speculative insights in this book, and I am more than willing to suspend disbelief and take the author’s assertions at face value, this book is disappointing in relation to actual documentation.
It is more like a summary of claims made by others — notably Corey Goode and William Tomkins (RIP) and there are three particular contradictions that trouble me:
Thirty years ago, President George Bush hustled Americans along the road to a “new world order,” code words meaning an end to nations with elected representative governments. Bush 41 put the North American Free Trade Agreement into place, and his protégé and successor, President Bill Clinton, admitted China to the World Trade Organization in 1995. These two deals obtained cheap, foreign-made goods for U. S. consumers, but undercut the crucial employment of the U. S. industrial-manufacturing base. Combining this glaring flaw with unsound Keynesian monetary policies implemented by the Federal Reserve has produced extreme concerns which now require balancing the foreign trade current account and reforming U. S. currency based on sound money principles.