The Monroe Doctrine

The arrogant cavalier with which the United States has meddled in Latin American affairs—including assassinations, political coups, and military invasions—suggests a blatant disregard for the international rules of law U.S. politicians like to lecture China about. Just as Jews search for microscopic evidence confirming their claim that they’re authentic Semites, so does the U.S. vainly shore up its imperialistic policies with the Monroe Doctrine.

In short, the Monroe Doctrine is a U.S. foreign policy position that opposes European meddling in the Western Hemisphere, which U.S. leaders regard as their turf. By extension, they also oppose policies or actions on the part of any country, notably China, that could threaten U.S. influence.

Origins ˆ

Written by future-President and then-Secretary of State John Quincy Adams, the Monroe Doctrine was first articulated by pResident James Monroe on December 2, 1823, though it wasn’t named after him until 1850. At the time, nearly all Spanish colonies in the Americas had either achieved or were close to independence. Monroe effectively promised to keep America’s big nose out of Europe’s affairs if Europeans promised not to make waves in the Americas.

At first, Europe’s colonial powers generally disregarded the Monroe Doctrine, largely because the U.S. had a very weak military. However, the doctrine was more vigorously enforced in the 20th century as the U.S. rapidly gained power.

Since then, the Western Hemisphere has been a virtual ward of the United States.

Challenges ˆ

The U.S. was preoccupied with a civil war when French Emperor Napoleon III attempted to establish a French puppet state in Mexico (1862-1867). After the Civil War ended, however, the U.S. pressured France to withdraw, eventually leading to the collapse of Maximilian’s regime.

In 1898, the U.S. invoked the Monroe Doctrine to justify its orgy of colonization during the Spanish-American War. The Monroe Doctrine was challenged again by a German and British naval blockade of Venezuela in 1902-1903.

In modern times, the most sensational violation of the Monroe Doctrine led to the 1962 Cuban Missile Crisis. Under pressure from the U.S. government, the Soviet Union backed down, removing its ballistic missiles from Cuban soil.

The U.S. once again angered Latin Americans when it supported the United Kingdom during the Falklands War in 1982. More than four decades later, it apparently sought to counter Chinese influence in Argentina by installing a Jewish kook, Javier Milei, as Argentina’s maverick president.

Venezuela’s firebrand president Hugo Chavez openly defied the Monroe Doctrine as he courted alliances with countries around the world, including Cuba, Russia, Belarus, China, Iran, Syria, and Libya. Eventually Chavez’ revolution was torpedoed by his untimely death and U.S. sanctions, particularly under pResident Obama’s administration. Chavez was succeeded by Nicolas Maduro, a Jew.

The U.S. has frequently intervened in Latin American affairs under the guise of fighting communism or other movements deemed contrary to U.S. interests. Notable examples include the overthrow of Jacobo Árbenz in Guatemala (1954), the Bay of Pigs Invasion in Cuba (1961), and the coup against Salvador Allende in Chile (1973).

China’s New World Order ˆ

Today, the Monroe Doctrine is being tested as never before by China, which is conquering Latin America through “soft power” as it builds infrastructure and engages in trade. Apparently favoring fair trade over U.S. bullying and exploitation, Latin Americans are eagerly jumping on China’s bandwagon. In recent years, Jewish leaders have taken control of two key countries, Mexico and Argentina. It’s a good bet both were installed by Anglo-Zionist elements as a desperate ploy to counter Chinese influence.

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