NATO: Russia is making us look really bad

“NATO will never learn. But they must know that I’m just warming up.”

…by Jonas E. Alexis


NATO has recently blamed Russia for spreading populist movements all over Europe.[1] Again, you can’t make this stuff up.

No one in the organization seems to think that maybe Russia’s moral and political position is far more plausible and defensible than the views that the regime has been propounding for years. The regime has tried to bring down a democratically elected president in Syria, but Russia stopped that diabolical plan.

Obviously the entire world was watching how the war in Syria would end. Obviously Jewish Neocons like Daniel Pipes are upset because their essentially Talmudic plan for Syria has been suspended. Obviously Syrian Christians even in places like New Jersey are happy. The only people who are still upset are NATO officials, the Neoconservatives and their puppets.

These people have gone completely mad lately. It has been so bad that US Secretary of Defense Ashton Carter has recently said that “Russia’s counterterrorism efforts in Syria are ‘virtually zero.’”[2] We will not honor Carter by responding to completely dumb statements like that. I’m sure Vladimir Putin is having a blast over this.

Jewish Neocon Max Boot is mad and sad because Trump has tweeted three days ago that “Having a good relationship with Russia is a good thing, not a bad thing. Only ‘stupid’ people, or fools, would think that it is bad!”

To Boot, “This is a puzzling giveaway of negotiating leverage…This is repeating the same mistake often made by liberal politicians who think that getting along with other countries should be a goal in and of itself.”[3]

Boot cannot see that getting along with other countries is a good thing because perpetual wars are embedded in his ideological substratum, which essentially is Talmudic and diabolical. He wants one war after another. In fact, it was Boot who wrote this article after virtually every serious person knew that Iraq was a complete disaster: “No need to repent for support of Iraq war.”[4] Boot wrote in 2013:

“I should make clear that, unlike some supporters of the war effort, I would not have backed the invasion if I had known what we now know—that Saddam Hussein did not have weapons of mass destruction.

“There were, to be sure, secondary reasons to act, in particular the desire to implant a democracy in the middle of the Middle East.”[5]

When was the last time that the Neoconservatives and the masters of the universe actually established true democracy in any country? You see, Boot—who is Jeane J. Kirkpatrick Senior Fellow in National Security Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations—knows that the perpetual wars which he and his brethren have unleashed in the Middle East have cost America greatly. He knows that America cannot afford playing dice with people’s lives. He wrote in Foreign Affairs back in 2014 that the wars

“have exacted a much greater toll than the relatively bloodless wars Americans had gotten used to fighting in the 1990s. As of this writing, 2,344 U.S. troops have been killed in Afghanistan and 4,486 in Iraq, and tens of thousands more have been injured. The financial costs reach into the trillions of dollars.”[6]

But does that stop Boot from asking for more blood and innocent lives in the Middle East? Of course not. He was really asking for, in his own words, “more small wars”! If that is not diabolical, then nothing is.

Back in 2012, Boot and Michael Doran wrote an article for the New York Times entitled, “5 Reasons to Intervene in Syria Now.”[7]

Well, Boot and his brethren did intervene in Syria, but that didn’t seem to help their cause because Assad is still in power. We can be thankful that Russia has actually made a difference in the Middle East.

[1] Matthew Schofield, “Moscow is pushing populist movements to bring ‘real security threats to Europe,’ new report says,” McClatchy, January 9, 2017.

[2] “Carter Pursuing Two Goals by Downgrading Russia’s Anti-Daesh Operation in Syria,” Sputnik News, January 10, 2017.

[3] Max Boot, “Deal or No Deal,” Commentary, January 9, 2017.

[4] Max Boot, “No Need to Repent for Support of Iraq War,” Commentary, March 18, 2013.

[5] Ibid.

[6] Max Boot, “More Small Wars: Counterinsurgency Is Here to Stay,” Foreign Affairs, November/December 2014.

[7] Michael Doran and Max Boot, “5 Reasons to Intervene in Syria Now,” NY Times, September 26, 2012.


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