…by Jonas E. Alexis
I have argued elsewhere that if a political or intellectual project is not logically coherent and consistent, then it is not viable and is therefore existentially worthless. It is not enough for a system to be coherent in one particular area—it has to be metaphysically or universally coherent.
If it is not universally coherent, then the system itself will inevitably lead to self-contradiction and will eventually deconstruct itself in the moral and political universe.
That is my fundamental problem with Darwin and Darwinism. The reason I reject that system is because it is metaphysically incoherent, and no one—I mean not a single scholar or writer or journalist—has made a serious attempt to solve its blatant contradiction and incoherent premises, which I have meticulously detailed elsewhere. Some of the proponents of Darwin and Darwinism metaphysically declare that ultimate purpose and meaning is a lie, but the same people want their followers to have ultimate purpose and meaning. This is a blatant contradiction.
Consider a similar example. Suppose you walk the streets of Manhattan and come across a person who is constantly talking to himself although nobody is around. So you approach him and ask, “What’s going on, dude? Why are you talking to yourself?” He answers, “I am angry with my wife.” Further into the conversation, however, you realize that the man never had a wife.
You then ask, “How can you be angry with an imaginary wife?” If he responded with, “Life doesn’t seem fair,” would you be satisfied with such an answer? You would immediately think that the guy is at least out of touch with reality, if not psychologically disturbed.
If people are comfortable with living in contradiction and cherishing an ideology at any cost—even in the teeth of evidence and logic—then they are more than welcome to embrace Darwin and Darwinism. Far be it from me to even make an attempt to stop them because they have every right to embrace intellectual suicide. But these people should stop deceiving themselves into thinking that they are within the realm of logic and reason.
Similarly, the reason I reject the New World Order ideology is because it is metaphysically incoherent. Its finest proponents have never bothered to address its incoherence either. Double standards, contradictions, illogical leaps, inconsistency, are obvious signs that a system is internally incoherent and failing. These issues are never discussed in Michael Isikoff’s recent book, Russian Roulette: The Inside Story of Putin’s War on America and the Election of Donald Trump.
New World Order agent Megyn Kelly has recently interviewed Vladimir Putin again, but she didn’t flesh out anything new at all. She asked the same old questions about hacking as if the United States should never be placed in the same position. Russia has to admit that it “hacked” the election, the argument goes, but the United States should never be challenged on the same issue. It is totally irrelevant.
I wish I could persuade Kelly and other New World Order agents to concentrate on the fundamental issues and stop flip-flopping. Here is what Kelly needs to focus on: even if we grant the ridiculous idea that Russia “hacked” the election, so what? The United States has been doing this since the beginning of time! This is again coming from the New York Times:
“Bags of cash delivered to a Rome hotel for favored Italian candidates. Scandalous stories leaked to foreign newspapers to swing an election in Nicaragua. Millions of pamphlets, posters and stickers printed to defeat an incumbent in Serbia.
“The long arm of Vladimir Putin? No, just a small sample of the United States’ history of intervention in foreign elections.
“Most Americans are understandably shocked by what they view as an unprecedented attack on our political system. But intelligence veterans, and scholars who have studied covert operations, have a different, and quite revealing, view.
“‘If you ask an intelligence officer, did the Russians break the rules or do something bizarre, the answer is no, not at all,’ said Steven L. Hall, who retired in 2015 after 30 years at the C.I.A., where he was the chief of Russian operations. The United States ‘absolutely’ has carried out such election influence operations historically, he said, ‘and I hope we keep doing it.’
“Loch K. Johnson, the dean of American intelligence scholars, who began his career in the 1970s investigating the C.I.A. as a staff member of the Senate’s Church Committee, says Russia’s 2016 operation was simply the cyber-age version of standard United States practice for decades, whenever American officials were worried about a foreign vote.
“‘We’ve been doing this kind of thing since the C.I.A. was created in 1947,’ said Mr. Johnson, now at the University of Georgia. ‘We’ve used posters, pamphlets, mailers, banners — you name it. We’ve planted false information in foreign newspapers. We’ve used what the British call ‘King George’s cavalry’: suitcases of cash.’”
Russia should not hack the election, but who gave the United States the license to hack virtually every election around the globe? Isn’t that a blatant double standard? Shouldn’t Kelly have wrestled with this issue before she even presented it to Putin? If Putin and the Russians have to go to jail for hacking the election, when will we start jailing virtually every single US official for screwing up the Middle East and much of the world? This is the New York Times again:
“The United States’ departure from democratic ideals sometimes went much further. The C.I.A. helped overthrow elected leaders in Iran and Guatemala in the 1950s and backed violent coups in several other countries in the 1960s. It plotted assassinations and supported brutal anti-Communist governments in Latin America, Africa and Asia.”
As former military intelligence officer Robert David Steele has pointed out, “Americans rigged, bribed, stole, killed, raped, and poisoned…and you want to blame the Russians?” The United States, Steele argues, has meddled in at least 26 countries since World War II. But the ingenious Megyn Kelly hasn’t even bothered to ask for a thorough investigation.
Furthermore, what did Russia release before the election that the average American shouldn’t have known? These questions have never been answered by New World Order agents like Kelly, Michael Isikoff, and David Corn. Why?
Simple: these people do not want to use reason and common sense. They have deliberately abandoned the moral and political order and have embraced an essentially Talmudic ideology. They cannot see that New World Order agents in the United States are deliberately melting in the heat of their own contradictions. Don’t believe me? This is coming from Bloomberg (thanks to my dear friend and colleague Mark Dankof for sending this article to me):
“Billionaire investor Peter Thiel got a fresh victory in Washington. His data-mining startup, Palantir Technologies Inc., won a much-contested contract to provide software to the U.S. Army.
“Palantir will work with Raytheon Co. to replace the troubled Distributed Common Ground System now in effect. They beat out seven other proposals for a decade-long, $876 million contract, according to the U.S. Defense Department. Terms of the partnership between Palantir and Raytheon weren’t disclosed, and the companies didn’t immediately respond to requests for comment.
“Thiel, the co-founder and chairman of Palantir, approved the company’s move in 2016 to sue the Army over what it called an unfair bidding process. A judge found in Palantir’s favor and ordered the Army to revamp the way it solicits bids for the Distributed Common Ground System. The U.S. Government Accountability Office determined that the Army’s current system was over-budget and underperforming.
“Since the election of President Donald Trump, Thiel has gained significant influence in Washington. He was the most prominent supporter of Trump from Silicon Valley and contributed money to the campaign. Thiel helped fill positions in the Trump administration with former staff, including Trae Stephens, a onetime Palantir employee. Although he recently told the New York Times that Trump’s presidency had ‘fallen short’ in some ways, Thiel said he has no regrets about supporting him.
“In addition to the Army deal, Palantir has been making inroads elsewhere in the U.S. government. After the company made a similar legal challenge to the U.S. Navy, officials agreed to revamp its technology procurement process last year.”
Why doesn’t Megyn Kelly sit down with Palantir and tell him that he has no right to get involved in such a covert activity? Why doesn’t Kelly—who used to show her skin for metrosexual magazines such as GQ—discuss these issues with Palantir at a coffee shop somewhere? Who is that woman really fooling this time?
Obviously she is not fooling Putin, who usually says of Kelly’s assertions: “This is complete nonsense.” Listen to this sophomoric question that Kelly asked Putin: “Do you like the fact that you were in the KGB? Do you like people to know that?” Again, Kelly finds it repulsive that Putin was in the KGB, but Kelly doesn’t even find it repugnant that Irving Kristol, the father of the Neoconservative movement, was a proud Trotskyite.
Kristol proudly admitted that the “honor I most prized was the fact that I was a member in good standing of the [Trotskyist] Young People’s Socialist League (Fourth International).” Kristol was not just a former Trotskyist, but a former neo-Marxist and neo-socialist.
The interview between Putin and Kelly is telling:
Megyn Kelly: I will give you one piece of evidence. Andrei Krutskikh is an advisor to the Kremlin when it comes to cyber issues. In his speech to an information security forum in February 2016, he reportedly said, quote, “I am warning you. We are on the verge of having something in the information arena which will allow us to talk to the Americans as equals.” What do you think he meant? Because it certainly sounds like a threat right before an election hack.
Vladimir Putin: Sometimes I think you are joking.
Megyn Kelly: No, I am deadly serious.
Vladimir Putin: A man says something about how he sees our contacts and our work with our foreign partners, the US in this case, in a certain area. I have no idea what he said. Ask him what he meant. Do you think I control everything?
Megyn Kelly: He is an advisor to the Kremlin on cyber.
Vladimir Putin: So what? There are 2,000 people working in the administration; do you think I control everyone? Peskov is sitting in front of me, he is my press secretary and he sometimes says things that I see on television and think, what is he talking about? Who told him to say this?
Megyn Kelly: I think when it comes to our two countries you know exactly what is going on. And this is Russia’s problem now. It is. The heads of the US intelligence agencies just testified to Congress that Russia, Russia poses the greatest threat in the world to the American security, greater than ISIS. You cannot get the sanctions lifted. The relationship between our two countries is nearly non-existent right now. Did not this interference, whether you knew or you did not know about it, backfire against Russia?
Did you follow Kelly’s logic in the last statement? The US intelligence agencies declared that Russia poses the greatest threat in the world to the American security, and Kelly didn’t even challenge that premise. She swallowed it hook, line, and sinker. The US intelligence agencies are the alpha and omega, the beginning and the end, and whatever they posit must axiomatically be true.
We have numerous cases where US intelligence agencies deliberately lied to the American people for perpetuating diabolical activities. But Megyn Kelly isn’t interested in things like that because they would ruin her ideological foundations. Now we’re talking:
Megyn Kelly: Okay, so let me ask you: you have stated explicitly you believe that America interfered in Russian elections, right?
Vladimir Putin: The US does this all the time.
Megyn Kelly: But Russia did not interfere in America’s election?
Vladimir Putin: No, and there are no plans in Russia to do so. It is impossible. It is impossible for us.
Megyn Kelly: Why not? Why wouldn’t you?
Megyn Kelly was trained as a lawyer, and she just couldn’t realize that her questions violate the basic cannons of logic. I once had a discussion with a lawyer back in 2011 during which he made an extraordinary statement. My simple question was: “Where is the evidence for that?” His response? “Where is the evidence that it is not the case?”
I was astounded because I thought I was talking to a lawyer. The dude made a statement and wanted me to present evidence for it! At that point, I realized that the conversation was over.
Let us conclude by saying that it is just crazy for Kelly to take the US intelligence agencies at face value when they declared that “Russia poses the greatest threat in the world to the American security, greater than ISIS.” It sounds like that the agencies got that idea right out George Soros’ mouth. Soros, as we recalled, wrote an article back in 2016 entitled, “Putin is a bigger threat to Europe’s existence than Isis.” Soros incoherently declared then:
“The leaders of the US and the EU are making a grievous error in thinking that president Vladimir Putin’s Russia is a potential ally in the fight against Islamic State. The evidence contradicts them. Putin’s aim is to foster the EU’s disintegration, and the best way to do so is to flood Europe with Syrian refugees.”
No one with an ounce of common sense should take this crazy assertion seriously. Soros, as I have argued elsewhere, is a New World Order agent and has been in the business for years.
What we are seeing again and again is that the New World Order is actually collapsing because it cannot produce a coherent system. We were told ad nauseam that Putin is reestablishing the Soviet Union. (Keep in mind that the Soviet Union was essentially Jewish.) Now we are being told that Putin is essentially anti-Semitic because he simply said that
“Maybe they [the so-called hackers] are not even Russians but Ukrainians, Tatars or Jews, but with Russian citizenship, which should also be checked; maybe they have dual citizenship of a green card; maybe the U.S. paid them for this. How can you know that? I do not know either.”
Putin said that the hackers could be either Russians, Tartars, or even Jews. But the fact that he mentioned Jews axiomatically makes him an anti-Semite. Mentioning Russians does not necessarily make him anti-Russian, but mentioning Jews is an unpardonable sin for which there is no redemption. Where did they dig these people?
-  Michael Isikoff, Russian Roulette: The Inside Story of Putin’s War on America and the Election of Donald Trump (New York: Twelve Books, 2018). President Assad asked Isikoff why the United States is supporting terrorist states like Saudi Arabia, and Isikoff’s answer? “I’m not interviewing the kingdom of Saudi Arabia right now. I’m interviewing you.” Complete nonsense!
-  Scott Shane, “Russia Isn’t the Only One Meddling in Elections. We Do It, Too,” NY Times, February 17, 2018.
-  Ibid.
- Lizette Chapman, “Peter Thiel’s Palantir Wins $876 Million U.S. Army Contract,” Bloomberg, March 10, 2018.
-  Stephen Halper and Jonathan Clarke, America Alone: The Neo-Conservatives and the Global Order (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004), 43.
-  Meir Soloveichik, “Irving Kristol, Edmund Burke, and the Rabbis,” Jewish Review of Books, Number 6, Summer 2011.
-  For scholarly studies on this, see Rebecca Gordon, Mainstreaming Torture: Ethical Approaches in the Post-9/11 United States (New York: Oxford University Press, 2014); Douglas Valentine, The CIA as Organized Crime: How Illegal Operations Corrupt America and the World (Atlanta: Clarity Press, 2016); The Phoenix Program: America’s Use of Terror in Vietnam (Lincoln: iUniverse Inc., 1990 and 2000).
-  George Soros, “Putin is a bigger threat to Europe’s existence than Isis,” Guardian, February 11, 2016.
-  Tom Porter, “Putin Says That Jews ‘With Russian Citizenship’ May be Behind U.S. Election Meddling,” Newsweek, March 10, 2018.
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.