| – 7 – |
The Critical Race Theory (CRT) Allies had developed a serious problem as a result of their phenomenal success. Their assault division of militia thugs known as Antifa were left without a goal for too long after being instrument in the fraud that changed the outcome of the 2020 Presidential race. It was the same problem faced by Hitler with his SA, or Brownshirts, after they helped him to capture Germany. With too much time on their hand, the militia thugs of both parties degenerated into rank depravity; the SA into full scale homosexuality, and Antifa into transgender-enabled pedophilia.
Such was Antifa’s expanding, violent role in supporting trans-grooming pedophilia, they would eventually earn the moniker Trantifa in what remained of objective media. Opposition has even evolved in what may be considered as close quarters. Tennis legend and lesbian Martina Navratilova has been outspoken over the insanity of forcing women to compete with men in sports. Then, there is the formation of the organization Gays Against Groomers (GAG) which has compared the medical mutilation children, marketed as “gender affirming care,” to the notoriously cruel medical experiments performed by infamous Nazi concentration camp doctor Joseph Mengele.
We know how it ended for the Hitler’s SA, but without a similar condition of centralized leadership, Antifa would apparently require a different means of dispatch. There is, however, unbeknownst to the public, quite an ingenious plan in play whereby the more useful of Antifa can be absorbed into what are now the clandestine echelons of the CRT Allies, and the residual can be scattered to the wind.
To understand how this solution to Antifa came about, and provide the receipts, the CRT Allies’ inception and the creation of their Identify Claims that would subsequently be minted by the Federal government must be examined.
The humble origins of today’s CRT Allies and their Identity Claims can be traced to an innocent phrase chosen by President John F. Kennedy for use in his Executive Order singed on March 6, 1961. The order required that the hiring practices of government contractors excluded preferences based on race, creed, color, or national origin, and that they take “affirmative action” to ensure these protections for job applicants. It was a fateful precursor.
Kennedy inherited America’s cold war strategy of fighting Communism in Vietnam with about 600 military advisors, or Green Berets occupying the country. Local populations in third-world nations were to be trained and armed with ammo cans and Democracy to be able to repel the Communists themselves. Kennedy, following the advice of military and ‘intelligence’ advisors, increased that number to 16,00 servicemen. With little in terms of victory to show for it, he saw where it was going. He quickly learned from the small dabbling Vietnam what others learned before him in the Korean Conflict; that defeating Communism in those skirmishes could only be accomplished by no holds barred invasion of mainland China, and then probably Russia.
He also understood that the of constraints imposed on that victory. If only considering at the time China, there would political difficulties not limited to garnering a sustained political resolve, but in facing the will of the American people against another huge scale world war, especially with a nuclear threat in it. This did not even take in to account the huge humanitarian cost of victory and its aftermath. The US inherited the population of Japan at the end of WWII, but it was an advanced, industrialized nation poised to emerge as self-sufficient. The same could not be said for China.
For the foreseeable future then, Communism could not be defeated in numerous bush wars, and could not be taken head-on, so Kennedy ordered that all US troops be withdrawn from Vietnam.
The Presidential Farewell Address is a tradition that began with President George Washington. They are typically used to encourage, exhort, and to warn the American people. Kennedy would not get the chance to give his, but his predecessor’s address would seem to signal why it wouldn’t be delivered. President Dwight D. Eisenhower served two terms as president, and had been the Supreme Commander of Allied forces in WWII. It was because of his experience and first-hand knowledge that his warning to guard against ‘unwarranted influence…by the military-industrial complex,” a new alliance between the pentagon and defense contractors, could be taken more seriously. Eisenhower warned that because of this new alliance that emerged from the war, “The potential for the disastrous rise of misplaced power exists, and will persist.”
Some would say the warning turned into prophecy. Kennedy, the militarily less experienced, and younger president presented the opportunity for the ‘disastrous rise of misplaced power’ Eisenhower warned of. Near the end of Kennedy’s first term, the Military Industrial Complex (MIC) existed to play real war games with real armies. The Office of Strategic Services that operated during WWII afterwards became the larger and more powerful Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The agency continued in international intelligence gathering, and acted in an advisory capacity to Pentagon and the Commander in Chief, or the President. Large contingents within the agency and the military, along with defense contractors, planned for a long military campaign of career building and financial enrichment in Vietnam, and so to ensure it would take place they engineered Kennedy’s assassination using the CIA. It was nothing short of a violent overthrow of the government, or a military coup.
Vice President Lydon Johnson succeeded Kennedy as President. Johnson was an adept politician of his times, having once lost a senate seat, and subsequently winning that seat, through same kind of organized voter fraud employed today. Over his political career Johnson cajoled, bribed, blackmailed, and intimidated friends and opponents to get his way. He is even rumored to have once beaten a murder rap.
As a consummate intelligence gatherer and manipulator, Johnson would always know where key people were to be reached, how they got there, and, more importantly, why they were there. No journalist, historian, or biographer could treat the subject of Johnson’s superb intelligence gathering skills and power over controlled outcomes as exemplified in his manipulation of friends and opponents without referencing Rowland Evans and Robert Novak’s Lyndon B. Johnson: The Exercise of Power. There, they describe what became legendarily known as The Treatment:
The Treatment could last ten minutes or four hours. It came, enveloping its target, at the Johnson Ranch swimming pool, in one of Johnson’s offices, in the Senate cloakroom, on the floor of the Senate itself – wherever Johnson might find a fellow Senator within his reach. Its tone could be supplication, accusation, cajolery, exuberance, scorn, tears, complaint, and the hint of threat. It was all of these together. It ran the gamut of human emotions. Its velocity was breathtaking and it was all in one direction. Interjections from the target were rare. Johnson anticipated them before they could be spoken. He moved in close, his face a scant millimeter from his target, his eyes widening and narrowing, his eyebrows rising and falling. From his pockets poured clippings, memos, statistics. Mimicry, humor, and the genius of analogy made The Treatment an almost hypnotic experience and rendered the target stunned and helpless (1966; p 104).
Kennedy had defeated Johnson in the 1960 Presidential Primary, but then surprised everyone when he then chose him as his Vice-Presidential running mate. They would surmise it was to win the southern vote, but there was more to it than that. Kennedy had no doubt calculated Johnson’s political acumen as instrumental in helping to achieve his administration’s aggressive goals, and to keep his administration safe in the shark infested waters of Washington DC. Although to his credit Kennedy sought to eventually disband the CIA, and reportedly ‘scatter it to the winds,’ neither he nor Johnson fully comprehended they had needed a bigger boat.
References: op. cit.