A New Chapter in Foreign Entanglements?


By Tom Mysiewicz


“We have, I would say, probably the best relationships right now with Israel that we have ever had…We are very close on trade deals.  We are very, very close on military and terrorism, and all the things we have to work together on.  So the relationship has never been better.”

President Donald Trump greeting Benjamin Netanyahu, March 5th, 2018

“…our greatest challenge in the Middle East to both our countries…it’s encapsulated in one word: Iran…And I think we have to stop this country…Iran must be stopped.  That is our common challenge.  And I, as prime minister, see something that you, as President, see, but others can’t see–the extent of our intelligence and other cooperation…”

Benjamin Netanyahu responding to Donald Trump, March 5th, 2018


So what is Donald Trump up to ?  His announcement of tariffs appear intended to greatly enhance the ability of the U.S. to fight a prolonged world war—while increasing its likelihood.     The official announcement of the tariffs came just three days after a post-Purim war pow wow with the Israeli prime minister on March 5th.   And the announced firing of Iran-moderate Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and his replacement by the Iran-war-hawk CIA Director Mike Pompeo, came just five days after that announcement.  Tillerson, holding back tears, announced he will leave the State Dept. on March 31st.

  Trump has been hailed by extremist Jews in Israel—who campaigned for him to Israeli absentee voters in 2016 under the banner MIGA (Make Israel Great Again)–as either the messiah or a sort of John the Baptist.[1]  He does not disappoint.  And Mr. Pompeo’s replacement at CIA?  Gina Haspel, who is best known for running a black “extraordinary rendition” site  in Thailand and overseeing torture of suspects during the George W. Bush administration.[2]  One suspect was reportedly drowned over 80 times until the interrogators became satisfied he knew nothing.

With regard to the announced Trump tariffs I say “appear intended” because existing production of these metals in North America is sufficient for current military and civilian needs and the tariffs exempt two of the major suppliers of the materials, very strange if one were acting strictly on economic motivations.  President Trump cited a report by the Secretary of Commerce stating that foreign imports were causing “a shrinking of [our ability] to meet national security production requirements in a national emergency.”  If more production is needed—and the inevitable response of the domestic economy will be to produce more if overseas supplies are curtailed by tariffs– the question then becomes “Why?”

Both 20th Century world wars proved that a massive armaments buildup coupled with provocative tariff and boycott policies (called by some  “strangle and bottleneck”) actually directly led to the wars.  In the case of Japan[3], its U.S. assets were frozen, it was barred from using the Panama Canal, and coal and iron ore supplies were cut off.   To be sure the U.S. was attacked, FDR had implemented all 8 cabinet suggestions on provoking a war with Japan and had inked a secret mutual-defense pact as early as 1940 with Winston Churchill.  (While alcoholic and homosexual, were he alive today Churchill would apparently meet the birth requirements for Israeli citizenship.)

Oliver Lyttleton, British Minister of Production, commented in 1944 that “Japan was provoked into attacking America at Pearl Harbor.  It is a travesty of history to say that America was forced into the war.”[4]

Likewise, Germany in that period was subjected to a worldwide boycott instituted by the forerunner of the World Jewish Congress (WJC) in 1933—which then declared war on Germany on behalf of all the Jews of the world—a boycott unofficially supported by the U.S., which at the same time illegally armed competing powers (e.g., selling 50 battleships to the UK.)  At that point the only Jews “harmed” were corrupt officials of the Weimar regime fired by Hitler.  The WJC had demanded he rehire these officials.  The declaration of war, likely done to protect their Bolshevik brethren in Russia from a future German invasion, had one unintended consequence: while it forced Germany to reach an understanding with the USSR, it made all European Jews enemy combatants subject to internment once a hot war started.  Nevertheless, as soon as Germany had signed the Molotov-VonRibbentrop Nonaggression Pact,  as if by magic, the Jewish-Red-dominated longshoreman unions began moving German cargoes again.

Isn’t President Trump’s announcement just a continuation of this type of dangerous provocation?  Especially dangerous as it is based on the whim of a foreign power and not of the authentic national interests of the U.S.  For if countries (like France—the no. 3 steel exporter to the U.S. and a key force in the EU) don’t unquestioningly support Israeli dominance of the Mid East and new Iranian sanctions leading to war  then they too will be subjected to economic warfare in the form of tariffs.  In his March 8th announcement, in fact, Mr. Trump left open the possibility of reaching “private deals” with any country having a “military relationship” with the U.S.

Trump’s designated new Secretary of State Pompeo had already lashed out at the Iran in an October 2017 speech at a national security forum held at the University of Texas, calling it “a thuggish police state” and a “despotic theocracy,” and comparing its ambitions to those of ISIS:


“Iran’s Ministry of Intelligence and Security and the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps are the cudgels of a despotic theocracy, with the IRGC accountable only to a Supreme Leader…They’re the vanguard of a pernicious empire that is expanding its power and influence across the Middle East…[Iran] openly vows to annihilate Israel..”[5]


What Mid Eastern leader does that sound like?  And what stupid nation bankrupted itself following  the dictates of that Mid Eastern leader, destroying Saddam Hussein’s government and thereby removing a major check on (alleged) Iranian expansionism?

The economic strongarm tactic of Trump’s was already quite clear in October 2017.  It’s believed Trump and Pompeo leaned on the moderate Tillerson then who warned European businesses against investing in certain Iranian companies: “European companies or other companies around the globe–really do so at great risk.”

Opined the New York Times: “European companies would have little choice but to comply since they would not want to risk being shut out of the $19-trillion U.S. market in favor of Iran’s $400-billion one…European diplomats have said they would defend their companies against such sanctions, potentially setting up an epic battle between close allies and two of the largest commercial markets on the planet.”[6]

In the face of these economic threats the EU is soon to build its own army outside of NATO.[7]  (This was predicted by Francis Parker Yockey in his groundbreaking book “Imperium.”)  So it’s worth remembering that high tariffs were also one of the chief causes of the American Civil War.  The agrarian South had to pay these high tariff costs that primarily benefited the industrialized North.  On the other hand, their products, such as cotton, faced retaliatory duties overseas.  Many Southerners saw this as deliberate economic warfare by the Northerners, with predictable results.[8]  When he heard about the shelling of Ft. Sumter, Abe Lincoln—who had ignored Secretary of State William Seward’s emphatic warnings that Lincoln’s actions would cause war–[9]reportedly was pleased that a war had been provoked at last—just as FDR is reported to have expressed satisfaction that the Japanese had finally attacked Pearl Harbor, giving him a pretext to invade Europe.  President Trump and the Israel Lobby will no doubt respond in a similar manner if and when the Likudnik-Trump policies succeed.

Besides the say-so of Mr. Netanyahu, Mr. Trump relied for his tariff authority on the vague wording of Sec. 232 of the 1962 Trade Expansion Act, as amended (19 U.S.C. 1862) authorizing tariffs on the grounds of “national security” and Sec. 301 of the 1974 Trade Act authorizing tariffs by executive order to counter “unfair trading practices.”  Interestingly, 1975 was the last year of a positive U.S. trade-goods surplus!

Bibi (Meileikowski) Netanyahu is kept in power in Israel partly through the good graces of chief Trump backer Sheldon Adelson, who funds an entire Israeli newspaper—Israel Today– dedicated to that task.  Adelson’s Israeli paper front-ran the U.S. election of 2016 with fawning coverage of Trump.[10]  It appears that President Trump’s meeting with  Netanyahu on March 5th—during the AIPAC Conference—was a war planning sitdown.  The full details of Trump’s tariff plan had been leaked about the same time.  It followed a phone call the day before between Trump and the Jewish-by-birth leader of Egypt, General al Sisi.  This call involved words that could be interpreted as Egypt being on board for a war on Iran.  (The President’s official announcement of tariffs came just four days later, on March 8th.)

The predictable Netanyahu indicated in public statements that he and Trump were on the same page concerning trade.  Since trade with Israel has never been an issue with both Congress and the Senate totally controlled by that foreign power, I would take that to mean using trade policies potentially detrimental to the overall interests of the U.S. to strongarm countries.  Strong-arm them into supporting boycotts and military action on behalf of the Israeli state, in addition to requiring their support for the annexation of Jerusalem.  In return for “favorable treatment” countries facing U.S. tariffs might be required support attacks on Syria, Lebanon and Iran.

In the old days, this type of “negotiation” was properly called extortion.  This could easily lead to a broader world war in a few years.  So it’s easy to see why Trump thinks a major increase in steel and aircraft-grade aluminum supplies would be required.

According to former Reagan Administration economist David Stockman, leaving out Canada and Mexico, it’s estimated the U.S. steel imports subject to the 25% tariff would be about $29-billion in current dollars.  Last year the U.S. itself produced 82-million tons of steel and imported another 14-million tons from Canada, Brazil and Mexico—the number one, two and four sources of U.S. imported steel.[11]

Says Stockman: “Somehow 96-million tons seems more than adequate to cover the 3.5-million tons needed by the U.S. war machine, according to the Pentagon; and in truth the real requirement would be perhaps a few hundred thousand tons a year to protect the actual security and safety of the U.S. homeland…In today’s world, in fact, military steel is about empire not homeland security.”

Stockman also explains that the actual need for defense steel would only be equivalent to 70,000 tons—about the annual need of Denmark—IF we did not need to built aircraft carriers and the weapons systems primarily needed for overseas military adventures.  (Like the ones Trump and Netanyahu are planning?)  Moreover, he considers the primary defense of the U.S. to be related to its nuclear retaliatory force—one in which most of the steel needed was produced long ago.  He might be right unless…there are plans to greatly expand such forces.

As for aluminum, North America currently produces 10% of world production, which is a total of nearly 58,000 metric tons.[12]  Another source that would be available in the event of a major war would be South America, which produces about 20% less than the North.

If nothing else, the aluminum portion of Trump’s tariffs makes me wonder if he is just an actor reading words written by those who came up with the yellowcake uranium and Iraq WMD stories.  And that trail may lead back to the Israel lobby and Bibi Netanyahu.  Firstly, the DoD currently uses about 1% of domestic aluminum production.  According to industry sources, current military requirements could be met domestically—without tariffs–by an obscure technology called “fractional crystallization” and an investment of $25-million (a drop in the bucket compared with the higher costs to consumers from Trump’s plan!)

Harbor Intelligence’s Tom Leary told a conference in June 2017 about the above process that could easily provide U.S. defense contractors with the needed 30,000 tons per year. The process removes impurities from aluminum based on solubility, with unwanted constituents fractionated off by crystallization.  According to Harbor’s estimates, the U.S. defense industry uses less than 1% of the country’s total aluminum production. At present there is around 75,000 tons of high-purity aluminum stockpiled in the U.S., which should meet the defense industry’s current needs for 2-1/2 years.  Should fractional crystallization technology come online, Harbor estimates that production of high-purity aluminum would be only 2% more expensive than it is now by conventional methods. The firm  estimated a projected cost of $2,548 per ton vs. high-purity alumina on the spot market that sold for $2,493 per ton in 2017.[13]

I have already demonstrated that the Trump tariffs are unrelated to current military needs.  If you disagree with my view that the Trump tariffs are primarily to facilitate future major wars, and believe his actions are for the benefit of American workers, ask yourself one more question: “Do President Trump’s steel and aluminum tariffs benefit more than a small group of American workers?”

While some steel and aluminum stocks rose on Trump’s announcement, automaker and other end-user stocks dropped sharply—which I would say equates to investor belief the tariffs will be a negative for the overall economy and jobs in sectors other than those related to military production.

Various economists say there would be big beneficiaries, such as smelters and foundries in Canada and Mexico, which are exempted from the tariffs and will benefit from a 25% jump in prices—possibly a $2-billion/yr. windfall for them.   With Brazil, these smelters supply over 25% of U.S. steel and 10% of aircraft-grade aluminum.  True, some individual U.S. unions and manufacturers may benefit—but what about the consumers who have to pay the resulting higher prices?  Will that mean equal or greater job losses in other sectors due to less disposable income but also due to the redirecting of capital to military production?  (As for Sen. McCain’s opposition to these tariffs—I can assure you his concern is  not about future wars he wholeheartedly supports but for foreign patrons whose oxen may get gored.)

Trump likes to take credit for works in progress so I note here that there were several new U.S. aluminum plants in the works even before the tariff announcement. They were not the result of Trump’s tariffs, say industry insiders.  Interviewed for Bloomberg the consensus seemed to be the expansion was due to “light-weighting” in cars and similar applications.  In fact, some producers worried, the price increases caused by the tariffs would make U.S. products more costly and, hence, less competitive:

“The fact that those decisions were made as the Trump administration considers restrictions against cheap metal imports is largely a coincidence, the companies say…While slapping tariffs on metal imports may help U.S. refiners such as Century Aluminum Co.[14], for those in the semi-fabricated-products business the real triggers for building new mills in the U.S. are a shift toward light-weighting vehicles and high margins in both the automotive and aircraft industries…In fact, some industries further down the supply chain such as makers of aluminum cans have expressed concern that tariffs or quotas will end up pushing up costs and eroding competitiveness.”[15]

Putting on tariffs to allow a shift of economic activity to war production, which raises the cost of living to workers as well as the real tax burden for debt service, can be counterproductive.   As Ezra Pound put it so long ago:

“Will you ever realize that the mere continuance of the war is a victory for loan capital, a victory for the lenders of money, or for the money monopolist, the controller of the monetary issue?  What does war cost?  Well, a lot of the cost to you is the stuff that is NOT made.  All energy going to make explosives.  All that energy subtracted from making things you want to eat and wear.  That is part of the cost, irreplaceable.  What is exploded, sunk and destroyed is a COST, on which loan capital fattens.”[16]

What Pound was trying to say is that these war scams are an effective means of wealth transfer—making you poorer and “them” richer.  The endless wars, the World Wars, the Cold War, the War on Drugs, the War on Terror, and soon, the ME war and then the final war that Mr. Kushner’s Chabad Lubbavitchers call “the final war of the Golus”  (Golus=the gentile nations) to take place before their messiah arrives.   This is an explicit view of the sect close to the hearts of Donald Trump, the Kushners and Vladimir Putin[i]:

“The main avodah of this generation is to go out to the final war of the golus, to conquer and to purify all the gentile countries (such that “and kingship will be Hashem’s,” Ovadiah 1:21).”

Shabbos Parshas VaYelech, 5746

While we’re on the subject, the hypersonic anti-ship weapons developed by Russia and China (possibly with the help of cutting-edge U.S. technology brokered to them by the Israelis)[17]  could sink most of the U.S. Navy’s major surface ships in a final world war.   And those will need to be replaced.   In this eventuality trade would certainly grind to a halt for a lengthy period—and America would need much more domestic production–perhaps another reason for Trump’s tariffs.  And there’s a real possibility that America could be slated to lose such a war despite the hubris of its leaders and the incitement of the Israel lobby.  Ezra Pound explained long ago[ii] why America does not have to win such a war—as in the case of Vietnam, Iraq and Afghanistan–in order for (((those))) who “stage managed” it to win big time[iii]:

“Wars are made to make debt…ships are sunk IN ORDER TO HAVE SHIPS SUNK.  When ships are sunk there is a greater demand for new ships.  The sinking augments the MARKET for new ships…And LOAN CAPITAL, usurer’s capital, money made by the stroke of a banker’s pen is wanted for FINANCING new construction.  Arabs are murdered in order to keep things lively.  Cities are destroyed in order that cities may be destroyed.  The frontier means nothing to the financier.  The MORE houses fall on BOTH sides of the frontier, the more loan capital will be wanted so long as the usurocrat system endures…the more loan capital will be required to finance reconstruction.  The more simple people are ruined, the more bankruptcies, the more bankrupt concerns can be snapped up cheap by the owners of loan capital.”[18]

Seymour Melman, during the height of the Cold War, established the social and economic costs of consumptive military and security spending on the U.S. economy in his books The Permanent War Economy (Revised and updated, New York: Simon and Schuster, 1985) and Profits without Production (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1983).   On pg. 151 of Profits he summarizes:

“…the combined Pentagon budgets of 1946-1981 represent a mass of resources equivalent to the cost of replacing just about all (94%) of everything manmade in the United States (excluding the land)…But when we take into account both the resources used by the military as well as the economic product forgone, then we must appreciate the social cost of the military economy, 1946-1981, as amounting to about twice the “reproducible assets” of the U.S. national wealth.”

In other words, a natural calamity would have to level everything in the U.S. twice and we would have to rebuild it both times to equal the amount wasted![19]

Contrary to the claimed beliefs of President Trump, defense industries are not labor intensive and generally employ minimal numbers of highly qualified and paid workers.  The extraordinary profit margins in the “defense” sector allow the latest automation to be used.

Woodrow Clark, writing in the Journal of Business and Industrial Marketing, estimates that only about 5.1% of the U.S. workforce is employed in the military production/defense sector![20]

What does this represent in GDP?  Currently, military spending represents only 4.1% of GDP vs. 37.8% in 1944.[21]  The impact of government spending here (as a percentage of GDP) is not impressive as it relates to jobs.  In October 1984, Harper’s Magazine reported that 21,000 defense jobs were created per $1-billion of government spending vs. 25,000 for non-defense spending.   Unlike consumer spending, U.S. citizens are taxed for the defense spending and get little in return.  Our national borders leak like a plastic bucket used for target practice!  And we must give up most of our freedoms to guard against “terrorists” who easily pass into the country.

The Center for Economic and Policy Research (CEPR), Washington, D.C., released a report in May 2007 on the civilian impacts of increased military spending.  Among its conclusions:  that, after an initial demand stimulus, the effect of increased military spending turns negative around the sixth year.  After 10 years of higher defense spending, there would be 464,000 fewer jobs than in the baseline scenario with lower defense spending!

“It is often believed that wars and military spending increases are good for the economy,” comments Dean Baker, CEPR Co-Director, “In fact, most economic models show that military spending diverts resources from productive uses, such as consumption and investment, and ultimately slows economic growth and reduces employment.”[22]


[1] “‘Trump’s Election Heralds Coming of Messiah’ says Deri,” by Jeremy Sharon, Jerusalem Post, Nov. 10, 2016.

[2] After a transfer to Langley, Haspel’s name was linked to a cable ordering destruction of all records of that torture.   Mr. Pompeo, her former boss, has stated he does not consider drowning and reviving a suspect repeatedly (waterboarding) to even be torture.  Haspel was once given the George H.W. Bush award for excellence in counter-terrorism.  The Trump Administration recently used the “state secrets” privilege  to block Haspel and other CIA officials from testifying in a court case.




[6] “Tillerson Warns Europe Against Iran Investments” by Gardner Harris, New York Times, Oct. 22, 2017.






[12] See:


[14] Century Aluminium is the country’s sole supplier of high-purity aluminum, with a yearly capacity of 117,000 tons. Far more than current defense needs.  An additional 75,000 tons of capacity is available in the U.S., which it appears Century committed to if Trump imposed favorable tariffs:


[16] Leonard W. Doob, Ezra Pound Speaking: Radio Speeches of World War II (Westport, Conn. and London England:  Greenwood Press, 1978) Pg. 302

[17]  Brendon O’Connell has an informative YouTube channel dealing with what he calls the “Talpiot” organized data espionage program.  He claims the Israelis have back doors into most data systems and utilize things like the Intel chip exploits.  He also asserts that this data is used in Israel’s advanced R&D sector as well as being brokered to Russia and China.  If this is the case it could account for the rapid claimed advances in both Russia and China’s weaponry—these countries would then save the time and expense of the basic R&D for such systems.  Jonathan Pollard, the Israeli spy with a photographic memory released in 2017, conducted some of this type of espionage.

[18] Leonard W. Doob,  Ezra Pound Speaking,  pg. 272

[19] Kevin Phillips in The Politics of Rich and Poor  (New York: Random House, 1990, pg. xii) estimates this wealth at $36-trillion in the dollars of that day.

[20] Journal of Business and Industrial Marketing  (1994: Vol. 9, No. 4) pgs. 54-68

[21] Associated Press, March 6th, 2009, “Can U.S. Troop Boosts Aid Defense Industries?” by Donna Borak

[22] CEPR Press Release, May 1, 2007

[i] See “The Happy-Go-Lucky Jewish Group That Connects Trump and Putin,” Ben Schreckinger, Politico, April 9, 2017

[ii] Remember, this was written in the early 1940s.  Pound broadcast on short wave as an expatriate from Italy during the Second World War.  After which he was locked up by the U.S. in St. Elizabeth’s insane asylum.   He remained there until another great American poet, Robert Frost, got him out with the help of President Kennedy.   Come to think of it, President Trump recently advocated the recreation of many such asylums across the U.S. to house potentially dangerous individuals who might become gun owners.  Perhaps such institutions could even be re-purposed to house dissenters against foreign wars destroying the fabric of America.  Maybe we could call them “indoctrination centers”    or “re-education camps.”

[iii] The situation in the Zionist-controlled U.S. today reminds me of that in pre-war 1930s Poland.  They had Wolf Messing. Various governments pumped up the Poles and convinced them they should reject Hitler’s peace offers and behave belligerently.  Just as Trump and Nikki Haley are doing today with Russia and Iran.  A Jewish hypnotist, Wolf Messing, convinced the Polish aristocracy and leadership that they were safe in attacking Germany and that, if Hitler’s armies set one foot in Poland, Hitler would die.  And besides, hadn’t Britain and France promised to save the Poles?  The rest is history.  After Poland was occupied, Wolf quickly fled East to the USSR, where he purchased a fighter plane for the Red Army with monies from his former Polish friends.  He impressed Stalin by getting in to see him after hypnotizing his elite guards into believing he was Beria.  He was also apparently able to convince Russians that pieces of newspaper were high-denomination ruble notes and staged a psychic bank robbery for Stalin in this way!  Meanwhile, in the Soviet-occupied zone of Poland, many tens of thousands of “antisemite” Poles were “ratted out” to the NKVD by their Jewish neighbors and liquidated in the gulags.  Messing’s friend Stalin later delegated mostly Jewish officers of the NKVD to supervise bayonetting and shooting 15,000 bound Polish officers at the Katyn Forest.  This massacre was then blamed on the Germans.   Wolf Messing famously predicted the total destruction of the U.S. in 2016—no doubt because of his Cabbalistic expertise and knowledge that this was when the so-called Jewish Messianic age began.  Who knows, maybe Mr. Trump’s election in 2016 will help fulfill this prophesy?  I have read better but the Tatiana Lungina book, “Wolf Messing: The True Story of Russia’s Greatest Psychic,” which downplays Messing’s role in escalating WWII, is a good starting point:


B’Man Notes: Mr Mysiewicz was generous to allow me to publish this work here. I am grateful. Please share this far and wide.


Did I rub you the wrong way or stroke you just right? Let me know below in the comments section or Email me at buelahman {AT} g m a i l {DOT} com

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  1. Two things not to be overlooked:
    Radical Islam is a response to jewdism. Iran’s culture is based on their founding religion called Zoroastrianism which is very peaceful.

    Trumpos second largest input cost in the construction of skyscrapers is steel. Would imposing a Steal tariff help him?


  2. Reblogged this on Aryan Skynet and commented:

    Read Tom’s essay on why Trump is pushing for the Tariffs (you didn’t REALLY think he was doing it for American workers, did you)? Nutty Yahoo has spoken, Drumpfters.


  3. Politically, a high pay-off to a small, united and focused group typically make more sense than one to a larger heterogeneous group ( eg. the classic Jew/gentile political calculus). So too, with tariffs, damaging to all but the favored clientele. The pro-tariff stand is popular with the Alt-Right, however simplistic a view that be.

    To address the very real problem of outsourcing (the political implication of which has been woefully ignored or willfully minimized by too many libertarians), then the primary point of discussion should be exchange rates. Every commercial decision is predicated on money prices, be they domestic or foreign. Th USD/CHF chart attached shows a 10-year roller coaster. I find it hard to imagine that real factors of production, US vis-à-vis Switzerland, changed anywhere near as radically in that same time frame. Anyway, that’s my paper-money rant.

    Good insights. I hadn’t read it as anything more than Red State populism, missing the important (((elements))) you raise.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. If you can overlook the irritable tone, the appended article casts into doubt Churchill’s supposedly Jewish maternal grandfather. (Not that it’s especially important; Churchill was venal and did everything his (((creditors))) demanded of him. He probably didn’t even need goading.)


  5. I know you, like me, just can’t stop picking at the 9/11 scab, so here’s an interesting snippet on the original owner of the one, supposedly fire-induced collapse of a steel framed building outside of lower Manhattan. Strange that it wasn’t Bangkok, Lagos, Mumbai, etc..
    [Cue: (((collective))) sighs of relief]


  6. Good example of FOREX manipulation was FDR’s acquisition of gold for US citizens at $20.67/oz. Once achieved the rate was reset to $35/oz., which massively overvalued gold vis-à-vis the dollar and saw a massive influx of the metal to Fort Knox from foreign sources.


  7. In other words,

    …. a natural calamity would have to level everything in the “Jew” worshipping
    cult compound…ZOG…”U.S.” – …
    twice and we would have to rebuild it both times to
    equal the amount wasted on “JEW” worshipping…
    full tilt boogie…24/7/365 !

    [19] Kevin Phillips in The Politics of Rich and Poor
    (New York: Random House, 1990, pg. xii)
    estimates this wealth at $36-trillion in the “dollars” of that day .. .!

    how many hundreds of trillions o f… “dollars” …
    has the “Jewish” narrative
    cost the non-Jews on earth…

    how many “Non-Jews” have been sacrificed to the “Jewish” dung god..?
    in the 20th century…or say the last 100 “JEW” worshipping years ?

    fundamental economics…start with the 1st Commandment…

    The Son of God goes forth to war,
    a kingly crown to gain;
    his blood red banner streams afar:
    who follows in his train?
    Who best can drink his cup of woe,
    triumphant over pain,
    who patient bears his cross below,
    he follows in his train.…


  8. Walter Williams’ explanation for the Tariffs beneficiaries is basically the same as Tom’s (although he doesn’t get into the war subject). Strictly from an economic view (some have described it as ‘libertarian’, which Walter is. even though I agree and would not call myself libertarian) there is a few winners and a whole bunch of losers.

    Why in the world would the U.S. steel and aluminum industries press the president to levy heavy tariffs? The answer is simple. Reducing the amounts of steel and aluminum that hit our shores enables American producers to charge higher prices. Thus, U.S. steel and aluminum producers will earn higher profits, hire more workers and pay them higher wages. They are the visible beneficiaries of Trump’s tariffs.

    But when the government creates a benefit for one American, it is a virtual guarantee that it will come at the expense of another American — an unseen victim. The victims of steel and aluminum tariffs are the companies that use steel and aluminum.


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