posted on Sep, 15 2009 @ 03:48 AM
The Debris of History
by Laura Knight-Jadczyk
Over the past few days I've been thinking a lot about John Kennedy and what our world might have been like if he had lived. These thoughts didn't
just come out of the blue, they are the result of the fact that I have just finished reading one of the saddest books ever written: Farewell America
by the pseudonymous author, James Hepburn.
Farewell America is pretty well accepted to have been authored by the French equivalent of our CIA, and based on hard intelligence gathered from
French, Russian, and even American sources. It was originally published in French in 1968, but it was unavailable in the United States for many years.
With the coming of the worldwide web, it became available and I truly wish that every American citizen would read it.
With remarkable skill and insight, the book outlines the overall situation in America at the time, and describes the players and most probable
conspirators involved in the horrific and brutal public execution of probably the best president America ever had. There are many reasons to think
that George H.W. Bush was involved in the plot, and today, having placed his idiot son on the throne, the world is as far away from that world we
could be living in had Kennedy lived, that it is like we all died back then, and now we have awakened in Hell.
They weren't satisfied to just kill Jack Kennedy; they went for his brother as well. And when John-John grew up and began to display the same
characteristics of his father: decency, intellect, and a sense of obligation to help others, he had to die also. The situation actually has all the
makings of an immortal myth: the good and noble Prince snatched from his cradle and replaced with the psychopathic offspring of an ogre.
I don't know if it is only me noticing these things, but it seems all the GOOD heroes are dead; and we notice that they all had three things in
common: an ability to move the masses by their simple presence, a feeling of unity with all people regardless of nationality, ethnicity, or social
status; and the most important of all, the thing that meant they had to die: they were totally opposed to War. Is it too "conspiracy minded" to
point this out? To wonder how the human race has had such inexplicable bad luck to have lost all it's decent, anti-War heroes?
Well, anyway, we are left now to our own devices; or rather, at the mercy of the ravening, bloodthirsty wolves that took away from all of us the best
hope we ever had: John Fitzgerald Kennedy, tearing him to bloody pieces right before our eyes.
And what did America do?
Nothing. And on the day that the American people allowed their president to die on the street, a victim of the filthiest examples of deviant humanity
ever to take human form, and NOT rise up en masse to demand that the killers be brought to justice, that is the day America died.
This coming November 22nd is the 43rd anniversary of the death of John F. Kennedy. I will be thinking about him every day and I will be sharing with
all of you my journey back in time to that awful day when I was in my classroom and the regular programming was interrupted to tell me that my beloved
president had died. So, let us begin.
The soft, the complacent the self-satisfied societies will be swept away with the debris of history - John Fitzgerald Kennedy
Extracted from: Farewell America
Americans are the sons of Calvin. John Calvin preached that the pursuit of wealth and the preservation of property is a Christian duty. He taught that
the temptations of the flesh demand a discipline as strict as that of the military profession. "He created an ideal type of man theretofore unknown
to both religion and society, who was neither a humanist nor an ascetic, but a businessman living in the fear of God." (1)
Two centuries later, this new type of man came under the influence of John Wesley. (2) "We exhort all Christians to amass as much wealth as they can,
and to preserve as much as they can; in other words, to enrich themselves." For President Madison, "The American political system was founded on the
natural inequality of men." Correlatively, the moral philosophy of the United States is based on success.
At the end of the Eighteenth Century a Frenchman, the Chevalier de Beaujour, wrote on his return from North America,
"The American loses no opportunity to acquire wealth. Gain is the subject of all his conversations, and the motive for all his actions. Thus,
there is perhaps no civilized nation in the world where there is less generosity in the sentiments, less elevation of soul and of mind, less of those
pleasant and glittering illusions that constitute the charm or the consolation of life. Here, everything is weighed, calculated and sacrificed to
Another Frenchman, the Baron de Montlezun, added,
"In this country, more than any other, esteem is based on wealth. Talent is trampled underfoot. How much is this man worth? they ask. Not much?
He is despised. One hundred thousand crowns? The knees flex, the incense burns, and the once-bankrupt merchant is revered like a god."
The British went even farther than the French.
"They are escaped convicts. His Majesty is fortunate to be rid of such rabble. Their true God is power." (3)
In an introduction to a series of articles by historian Andrew Sinclair, the Sunday Times wrote in 1967,
"In the five centuries since Columbus discovered the New World, savagery has been part of American life. There has been the violence of conquest
and resistance, the violence of racial difference, the violence of civil war, the violence of bandits and gangsters, the violence of lynch law, all
set against the violence of the wilderness and the city."
The opinion of these Europeans is subject to question, but George Washington, speaking of the future of American civilization, commented that he would
not be surprised by any disaster that might occur.
The disasters began as triumphs. The conquest of the West, the rise of the merchants, the industrial revolutions were America's great crusades, and
from them were issued her Titans and her gods. Every civilization has its ideal man, an archetype that stands as a model for the average citizen.
Athens chose the philosopher and the artist; for the Jews, it was the law-giving prophet; for Rome, the soldier-administrator; for China, the learned
Mandarin; for England, the empire builder; for Japan and Germany, the professional soldier; for India, the ascetic. For the United States, it was the
While other nations might have chosen wisdom, beauty, saintliness, military glory, bravery or asceticism as their popular divinities, the United
States chose the civilization of gain. The true gods and the only Titans of America were Jay Gould, Daniel Drew, Jay Cooke, Andrew Carnegie, Charles
T. Yerkes, Solomon Guggenheim and Irenee Du Pont.