Kissinger’s Marching Orders: Buy Out, Dismember, Destroy America
By George Butler & Charlotte Littlefield
Henry Kissinger is taken as a credible and influential presidential adviser, despite the fact that there is an abundance of legal evidence that he is a war criminal. He is also being pursued by Spanish and French authorities. When viewed from purely legal stand point, author Christopher Hitchens, in his book “The Trial of Henry Kissinger”, points out that Kissinger was responsible for acts of genocide, assassination, and unlawfully interfering with government operations both in the United States and in foreign countries.
His criminal resume spans the globe and includes the mass murder of civilians in East Timor, Pakistan, Greece, Cyprus, Chile, Argentina, Cambodia, Laos, and Vietnam. In places such as Chile and Argentina, Kissinger supervised the assassination of democratically-elected heads of state and the establishment of brutally repressive and murderous military dictatorships. Some defend Kissinger, arguing he did what had to be done, practicing a brutal but necessary variant of real politics. While Kissinger’s actions personally benefited him and his patrons, they in no way helped the United States. Yet, somehow he remains a credible adviser?
Henry Kissinger does not represent the citizenry of the United States of America but the Bilderberg Group. He recently attended the Bilderberg Steering Committee from June 9-12, 2011 in St. Moritz, Switzerland. This steering committee, it is fair to say, likely includes North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), the king of Norway, all the other monarchs of Europe and other kingdoms of significance, sovereign wealth funds, international corporatists, world financiers and bankers, their families and their associates. This includes members of the Trilateral Commission, the Council on Foreign Relations, and the Royal Institute of International Affairs.
Naturally, infrequent attendees, or pre-selected people of interest, are heavily indoctrinated, even pressured, into pursuing and supporting Public Private Partnerships (PPP), which effectively transfer public assets and resources into private hands. The PPPs are promoted on the premise of creating more efficient organizations that will provide goods at lower costs and provide more efficient services. In some cases, the outcomes initially do effectively create good results, but the ownership transfer from public to private has significant legal consequences.