Operation Condor

The Jewish billionaire hedge fund terrorist Paul Singer has been likened by his critics to a vulture. They describe his twisted financial games as “vulture capitalism.”

The vulture’s biggest relative is the Andean condor, the biggest bird of prey in the world. It is perhaps fitting that its name was chosen for Operation Condor, a campaign of political repression involving intelligence operations, coups, and assassinations of left-wing sympathizers, liberals, and democrats and their families in South America.

Operation Condor was formally created in November 1975, when Augusto Pinochet’s spy chief, Manuel Contreras, invited 50 intelligence officers to the Army War Academy on La Alameda, Santiago’s central avenue. Officers came from Chile, Uruguay, Argentina, Paraguay, Bolivia, and Brazil, which comprised the right-wing dictatorships of the Southern Cone of South America. The United States was a frequent collaborator and financier of the covert operations. France was allegedly involved, too, though it denies involvement.

A Jewish Affair ˆ

That’s what we’re told by Wikipedia and ChatGPT, but I’m a little skeptical. Did these South American goons really create Operation Condor on their own? The sordid affair reeks of Jews and the CIA. Still, it is possible that it began as a South American conspiracy that simply enlisted the help of the CIA and some really creepy Jews.

The most prominent of the latter was U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, a megalomaniacal Jew who ranks as one of modern history’s biggest monsters. Honorable mention goes to the Jewish economist Milton “Screw’em Hard” Friedman, who was harshly criticized when he visited Chile after it had been struck by a military coup starring the bloody dictator Augusto Pinochet.

Operation Condor’s secrecy makes it difficult to precisely measure the damage. However, estimates of the death toll range to 60,000 or more, including up to 30,000 in Argentina, where the clandestine operations contributed to the “Dirty War.” Some estimate that 50,000 people were killed, 30,000 disappeared, and 50,000-80,000 imprisoned. The less fortunate victims were tortured before they were killed.

Victims included dissidents and leftists, union and peasant leaders, priests, monks and nuns, students and teachers, intellectuals, and suspected guerrillas such as prominent union leader Marcelo Santuray in Argentina or journalist Carlos Prats in Chile.

Chilean Nightmare ˆ

Salvador Allende was a Chilean socialist politician whose career is eerily similar to that of his African counterpart, Patrice Lumumba. He has been described as the first Marxist to be elected president in a liberal democracy in Latin America. Unfortunately, he only served from 1970 until 1973, when his government was toppled by a military coup. Allende committed suicide as an orgy of state-sponsored terrorism descended on Chile.

Among the more familiar victims of Augusto Pinochet’s inquisition was a famous singer named Victor Jara. A teacher, theater director, poet, songwriter, and Communist political activist, Jara was a very influential figure in both the arts and politics.

Shortly after the September 11 coup, Jara was arrested. He was tortured and interrogated before his body was riddled with machine gun fire.

Such atrocities didn’t stop notable Jewholes like Henry Kissinger and Milton Friedman from visiting Pinochet’s Chile. Even more amazing, Kissinger—who played a starring role in the United States’ Southeast Asian apocalypse—was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize on October 16, 1917.

A Jewish Merry-Go-Round ˆ

Eventually, South America’s right-wing dictatorships began to collapse, returning their countries to a relative sense of normalcy. Ironically, Argentina’s economy would later be torpedoed by Paul Singer, a Jewish billionaire who is commonly depicted as a vulture. The installation of the mad dog Jew Javier Milei as Argentina’s pResident in December 2023 was yet another reminder that it can happen again.

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