…by Jonas E. Alexis
George Soros is probably in trouble again. Bloomberg has recently reported that “Hungary plans to crack down on non-governmental organizations linked to billionaire George Soros,” and that certainly is not good news for old Soros.
It gets worse: “The European Union member will use ‘all the tools at its disposal’ to ‘sweep out’ NGOs funded by the Hungarian-born financier, which ‘serve global capitalists and back political correctness over national governments.’”
It sounds like a bad omen for Soros. He was kicked out of Russia for spreading covert activity; he was kicked out of China for planning to subvert the monetary system; and now he is seen as a subverter in his own country, Hungary.
Perhaps Soros needs to wake up and stop his subverting movement. Perhaps he needs to stop (in his own words) living in an “amoral universe” and fancying himself “as some kind of god or an economic reformer like Keynes.”
Since Soros is in the world “to make money,” he therefore “cannot look at the social consequences of what I do.” This means that in the world of George Soros, money comes first and people are just an after-thought.
To put it in simple terms, if people get screwed by the economic downfall due to Soros’ activity, well, that’s too bad. In fact, Soros made it very clear that he is “engaging in an amoral activity,” which is to say that morality or practical reason plays no role.
We all know that when practical reason is out of any fundamental issues like economic enterprise, then some people are going to get screwed. Soros screwed Russia and other countries in the 1990s.
But Soros doesn’t seem to remember the principle that “whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap.” In other words, Soros is going to reap what he sows—and that may have far more consequences than he could possibly imagine.
We are also seeing a rise against the establishment, which makes its living out of destroying nations through economic manipulation. Soros is one of its representatives, and virtually every serious politician knows that Soros is a trouble maker by now. He uses “democracy” and “freedom” to subvert the countries that consider him as a host, but as E. Michael Jones points out:
“I have learned that whenever I see the word freedom, I instinctively reach to see if my wallet is still in my back pocket. Freedom, in the American sense of the word, means the ability of the ruthless to exploit the naïve.”
 Zoltan Simon, “Hungary Plans to Crackdown on All Soros-Funded NGOs,” Bloomberg, January 11, 2017.
 E. Michael Jones, Escape from Globalism: Meditations While Rowing Down the Danube (South Bend: Fidelity Press, 2012), kindle edition.
Jonas E. Alexis has degrees in mathematics and philosophy. He studied education at the graduate level. His main interests include U.S. foreign policy, the history of the Israel/Palestine conflict, and the history of ideas. He is the author of the book, Kevin MacDonald’s Metaphysical Failure: A Philosophical, Historical, and Moral Critique of Evolutionary Psychology, Sociobiology, and Identity Politics. He teaches mathematics in South Korea.