Only recently did I come to understand how important the Vietnam War was to the elite “behind the curtain.” For the longest time, I couldn’t quite figure it out. All of this energy expended for what? Where? A small peninsula in Southeast Asia covered in huts and rice paddies where people wouldn’t know what democracy was if it bit them in the ass. Why? Why was that so important to them? And why did Martin Luther King Jr.’s (as well as Kennedy’s, John Lennon’s?) opposition to it seal their own fates?

It’s quite curious, really, because what was so important to the engineers of the Vietnam War was not the war itself, or the politics of Vietnam, but what effect the war would have on the US population. They WANTED an anti-war reaction among the youth in America, they welcomed Woodstock. They wanted a new anti-establishment generation; that was the primary goal of the war, to put an end to the post-WWII optimism and industrialism that was fueling a prosperous America. That’s why they wanted to protect their war and had to kill off anyone whose words were as powerful as those of King’s that actually had a chance to change history in a direction different from what they envisioned.

The Vietnam War (or, actually, the Korean War, but that didn’t make much of a dent so they hit us again) marked the beginning of what ex-KGB Yuri Bezmenov described as the ‘demoralization’ stage of a four-stage process, the goal of which was the destruction (in our case) of the US as we know it.   The end-goal, of course, is State control of everything and personal control over nothing, and anyone can see that we’ve gotten closer and closer to that for decades and are (or, were, and would be before Trump) heading headlong down that path.  Where does it end?  Either in the survival of the American Experiment or Communism (by whatever name).  Eventually it will go one way or the other.

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