Stretching from Mexico to Argentina, Latin America is a vast and varied realm. However, it is united by a shared culture that reeks of colonialism.

Unfortunately, colonialism hasn’t really ended. Spain and Portugal were simply replaced by the United States, which has ruled Latin American with an iron fist for generations. In 1823, pResident James Monroe first articulated what would become known as the Monroe Doctrine, which essentially said Latin America belongs to the U.S.

To prove its claim, the U.S. annexed Texas in 1845, then launched a bloody invasion of Mexico in 1846. In 1898, the Spanish-American War brought Cuba under U.S. control. From then on, Latin America would become justly stereotyped as a land of banana republics ruled by tinhorn dictators, with occasional rebellions that ended in political coups or assassinations. The people lived in squalid poverty and were cruelly exploited.

Jews ˆ

It’s really a very familiar story that has been documented in countless articles, books, and documentaries. However, there is a crucial aspect of the story that is widely ignored—Jews.

There is tantalizing evidence that Christopher Columbus, who kicked off the American Holocaust some 500 years ago, was a Jew. Jews may have been the first New World slave traders. During the 19th and early 20th centuries, Central America was the scene of a series of banana wars orchestrated by both the U.S. government and private citizens who had become rich off of the region’s banana plantations. These banana barons were primarily Jews. One of them, Samuel Zemurray, organized his own private military operation, which toppled the government of Honduras. The famous Jewish propagandist Edward Bernays helped the U.S. government destroy the government of Guatemala.

The Jewish mafia leader Mayer Lansky ran organized crime in Cuba until his seedy operation was shut down by the Cuban Revolution. Later, the Jewish Secretary of State Henry Kissinger—one of modern history’s biggest monsters—was a key player in Operation Condor, which sewed political instability and repression, including mass torture and executions, in Argentina, Chile, and several other countries. While Argentina was getting back on its feet, it was torpedoed by the famous Jewish vulture capitalist Paul Singer.

And let’s not forget Sean Penn, the Jewish actor and political dipshit who pranced around the region pretending to be friends with leftist leaders, particularly Venezuela’s Hugo Chavez, Bolivia’s Evo Morales, and Argentina’s Christina Kirchner. After he was effectively kicked out of South America, Penn focused on helping the Clintons screw Haiti.

While researching my book Jewhole, I learned about a clever little operation in which Israel was supplying weapons to Colombian drug lords, apparently with the help of the CIA. Of course, Israel more openly supplied weapons to Colombia’s right-wing government, too. Did the Jews create Mexico’s famously scary drug problem? The Jews are also major players in the Latin American sex trade.

However, the most destructive Jews of all may be the Jewish bankers associated with the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF). Both organizations loan money to foreign governments, which they hope to ensnare in debt. The next step is to start dictating political policies. For example, indebted nations are typically told they must cut workers’ pensions and reduce education funding. The Jewish economist Milton Friedman was one of the worst things that ever happened to Latin America. Like Kissinger, Friedman brazenly traveled to Chile, where he was greeted by its military leader, Augusto Pinochet, who had tortured and executed so many citizens.

Unbelievably, a Jewish banker who worked for the World Bank and IMF both was elected pResident of Peru! Fortunately, Pedro Pablo Kuczynski term was predictably cut short by rampant corruption. However, Peru’s government is notoriously corrupt and is probably still largely influenced by Jews.

The most famous book chronicling the crucifixion of Latin America may be Open Veins of Latin America by Eduardo Galeano. After hearing so much about it, I decided it was time to read it. So I bought a copy and was dumbstruck by the fact that Jews are almost invisible in Galeano’s book. It features just four inane instances of the word “Jew.” Henry Kissinger is briefly mentioned twice, while there is no mention of Milton Friedman at all. Nor is there any mention of Samuel Zemurray, Edward Bernays, or the banana wars.

Was Galeano working for the Jews? Was he a Jew himself?

JewHoleJewhole (which is finished but not yet published) has much more to say about the Jews’ rape spree in Latin America than the book Open Veins of Latin America.

Whose Socialism? ˆ

Left to right: Pancho Villa, Emiliano Zapata, Fidel Castro, Che Guevara, and Salvador Allende

Fidel Castro and Che Guevara are among my biggest heroes. I think the Cuban Revolution was one of modern history’s most exciting events.

However, no one is perfect, and even Castro and Guevara must have made at least a few mistakes along the way. I do not fault them for embracing socialism. I’m a big fan of socialism, in the broad sense of the term.

The problem is that Castro and El Che embraced Soviet Marxism. I’m not sure what they thought about Adolf Hitler, but it appears that he’s generally reviled in Latin America, which is heavily saturated with U.S. propaganda.

In fact, Hitler’s brand of socialism was nothing short of a miracle. Germany’s National Socialist Party rescued Germany from the Great Depression while Americans were still digging ditches for Frankly D. Roosevelt. Germany quickly became one of the most powerful countries in the world, which FDR didn’t rescue America’s economy until he exploited war as a business.

It isn’t hard to understand why Latin American revolutionaries might have been inspired by the Soviet Union. After all, the biggest country in the world was created by a revolution that toppled the aristocracy. Even better, it advertised itself as a workers’ paradise. Of course, the Soviet Union was a member of the coalition that defeated Germany, thus becoming the second most powerful country in the world. It was the United States’ most formidable enemy. So how could a struggling third world country surrounded by danger not turn to Big Brother as an ally?

The harsh reality is that the Soviet Union was a freak show. Millions of citizens were tortured, executed, or sent to labor camps where they often perished. Stalin is widely believed to have killed more people than Hitler did—and most of Stalin’s victims were his own citizens, not enemy forces.

Nor did the Soviet Union’s economy ever fire on all cylinders Why would anyone want to emulate such a creepy country, one that may have inspired the books Animal Farm and 1984?

One question that nags historians and political science students to this day is the role the Jews played in the Bolshevik Revolution, which gave birth to the Soviet Union. Some of the Bolshevik’s top leaders were Jews, and the government and economy were based on the teachings of Karl Marx, a Jew. The country’s first leader, Vladimir Lenin, was part Jew, though his Jewishness is commonly trivialized in the literature.

In my opinion, Latin Americans would have been better off emulating Adolf Hitler, who stood up to the Jews who were attacking Germany both internally and externally, just as they have long attacked Latin America.

While George W. Bush was busy slaughtering people in the Middle East, Venezuelan firebrand rekindled the revolution, only to be cut down by cancer and pResident Obama.

China ˆ

Today, China has emerged as a force more powerful than both Hitler’s Germany and the Soviet Union. China is far more powerful than Russia, which has a feeble economy.

A commercial juggernaut, China has blown through the Monroe Doctrine and is conducting business with virtually every country in Latin America. Where the U.S. plotted assassinations, the Chinese are building roads, bridges, and ports. Where Jewish bankers have long sucked the people’s blood, the Chinese are investing money.

Buoyed by Chinese business, Latin America is booming as never before, but is it a good thing?

My biggest concern is the environment. Between the U.S. and China, what chance does the global environment have? However, I don’t have sufficient information to clearly understand the situation. Is China a bigger environmental villain than the U.S.? On a per capital basis, the Chinese are a significantly lesser drain on the environment than U.S. citizens. Whether they extract natural resources from other countries in an environmentally friendly manner is something I don’t know. However, it’s hard to imagine how China could be any worse than the U.S.

There are some concerns that China could become too powerful, taking advantage of small and weak Latin American countries. Ironically, that might still be a better option than U.S. imperialism, which controls all Latin American countries without giving them any respectable financial support. In the meantime, there are so far no signs that China is bent on controlling other countries.

In the socio-political arena, I give China three thumbs up. All you have to do is look at the results. Many, if not most, Latin American countries are better off economically than they were before. Moreover, economic well-being translates into other perks, like education and self-defense. Latin American countries will likely begin obtaining advanced weapons from China, weapons that can be used to deter U.S. aggression.

An even more tantalizing possibility looms on the horizon: could China build military bases in Latin America?

While some are horrified at the idea, I say bring it on! Brazil is poised to transform into one of the world’s most powerful countries, and you know how jealous the U.S. is of power. A Chinese military base in Brazil would help protect the country until it can build up its own military forces. A Chinese base in Brazil! It would be great fun watching U.S. politicians and media whores do cartwheels in their hopeless efforts to persuade Brazil to send the Chinese packing.

Wish List ˆ

So, what will Latin America look like ten years from now, or 25 years from now?

Unfortunately, I’m not terribly optimistic for the simple reason that I think the entire planet is going to be torpedoed by environmental collapse. Of course, we can always hope I’m wrong. In the meantime, this is what I would like to see happen in Latin America . . .

With its military beefed up by Chinese weapons, Argentina kicks the British out of the Falkland Islands. It also forces all Jews to leave the country. (Argentina currently has more Jews than any other country in Latin America.) Argentina, Chile, and Brazil build a joint military base in Paraguay, designed to protect the Southern Cone from U.S. aggression. Chile is persuaded to return land acquired during the War of the Pacific to Bolivia, giving it access to the sea.

Brazil is already protected by at least one Chinese base. On the other side of the continent, a coalition of countries should invade Peru, whose government is hopelessly corrupt. After being purged of right-wing/Jewish elements, Peru might be a good site for another Chinese military base guarding South America’s Pacific Coast.

Another military base should be built on Venezuela’s Caribbean coast, with a second base on the northwest coast of Colombia. South America would now be well protected from U.S. invasion.

The next step is to focus on Central America and the Caribbean. Cuba and Haiti, in particular, need to be liberated from U.S. tyranny. Ditto for Puerto Rico. If it requires building Chinese military bases on all three islands, go for it.

The makeover would more or less end with the construction of Chinese (or joint Chinese-Latin American) military bases in the northeast and northwest corners of Mexico, right next to the U.S. border. The U.S. government will threaten to retaliate, of course. By this time, however, China will be far more powerful than the U.S., and it will also have a few military bases in southern Asia, the Middle East, Africa, and the Pacific Ocean.

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