Wednesday, January 14, 2009

Waging War Against the Americas

George Soros, who has been largely shut out of the incoming Obama Cabinet (despite his effort to "buy" the Obama campaign), must nonetheless remain the primary target in the fight against the British Empire's escalating new Opium War, against America and against the world at large. Note the last section, on the despicable new attack on ASEAN's successful anti-drug efforts by the leading Soros outfit Transnational Institute. Mike Billington
George Soros, Britain's Drug Kingpin

Waging War Against the Americas

by Nancy Spannaus

Billionaire speculator George Soros began his career in high
finance with British money, and remains a British agent today.
His pedigree makes it hardly surprising that he would be a prime
pusher of the lucrative commodity for which the British Empire is
most infamous, mind-destroying drugs.
As Soros has said in response to questions about his
murderous work, as a teenager, for the Nazi occupation in
Hungary, collecting loot from his fellow Jews, ``some one had to
do it,'' and it might as well have been him. Soros also lyingly
insists that ``the whole idea of eradicating the drug problem is
a false idea.''
A review of the international apparatus promoting narcotic
drug production and consumption, and protecting its criminal
activity, supports the stark conclusion that {there is no
drug-promoting organization anywhere in the world that is not
funded, or otherwise supported, by George Soros.} He is the
kingpin of a global network--and if he is knocked out, that
network itself can be easily mopped up.
Soros's funding can be found on both the consumption and
production sides of the international drug trade, according to
the public record. One can only guess as to how much more
activity is going on clandestinely. While he justifies his
promotion of drug legalization in the name of ``harm reduction,''
the reality is that his well-funded campaigns to protect and
encourage the spread of mind-destroying drugs, and the ``debate''
about their legalization, make him morally responsible for the
death and destruction of millions of people, in body and mind,
especially in the Americas. This ``debate'' has led to an
increase in the {use} of these drugs, causing {menticide}, as
well as the bloody activities which they fund, ranging from
terrorism to gang warfare.
We summarize a portion of his public record in the Americas,
to give the idea of the scope of his criminal activity:

Institutions Promoting Drug Legalization

Soros established the Lindesmith Center at his Open Society
Institute and the Drug Policy Foundation in 1992-94, spending a
reported $500,000 in doing so. Over the following three years,
1994-97, he both gave directly, and mobilized matching funds, up
to the level of $10.5 million to fund these institutions, and one
of their offshoots, the Marijuana Policy Project, which promotes
the legalization of marijuana, ``medicinal'' and recreational.
In 2000, Soros merged these two groups to create the Drug
Policy alliance.
Through this structure, including the Open Society
Institute, Soros also funds a plethora of other
pro-drug-legalization outfits, including NORML (National
Organization for Reform of Marijuana Laws), and many others less
obvious, like the Transnational Institute. These institutions
also lobby with state legislatures and the Federal government,
pushing to change drug laws in the direction of legalization.

- Ballot Initiatives -
Both through his organizations and individually, Soros has
been the leading funder, and sometimes the only funder (!), of
the dozens of ballot referenda in the United States over the past
15 years, all aimed at legalizing narcotic drugs. Rather than
reflecting the ``will of the people,'' these initiatives reflect
the passion of Soros and his crowd of drug legalizers to promote
drug use. Soros is said to have spent $30 million on drug
initiatives between 1993 and 1999, according to a 1999 report,
``The Long Strange Trip of George Soros,'' published in {The
Nation}. But that is merely the tip of the iceberg. Some examples
of his ``work'' follow:

{{1996:}} Soros personally poured $550,000 into promotion of
a California referendum for the so-called medical use of
marijuana, a favorite pathway toward legalization. On top of
that, his Drug Policy Foundation is documented to have spent
$200,000 for the referendum, which passed.
The same year, Soros directly spent $440,000 for passage of
Arizona's Proposition 200, which called for decriminalizing
marijuana, and automatic parole for drug offenders.
{{2000:}} Soros spurred a Nevada referendum for legalizing
retail distribution of drugs.
{{2004:}} That year, there were 17 dope-related initiatives
on state ballots, primarily throughout the western states.
Assuming a modest level of support, say $500,000 for each
referendum, means that Soros and friends spent $8.5 million in
that election cycle.
{{2008:}} Soros is documented to have spent heavily in
California, Michigan, and Massachusetts for pro-drug legalization
referenda, which passed in Michigan and Massachusetts.

Aiding Producers, Terrorists, and Pushers

While working for legalization of drugs in the United
States, Soros has not neglected the other nations in the
Americas. Through a number of organizations operating under the
rubric of ``human rights,'' led by Human Rights Watch and
Americas Watch, the pro-Nazi billionaire has fought
tooth-and-nail against any crackdown on illegal drugs, and the
terrorist armies which serve the cartels. It would be no
exaggeration to hold Soros responsible for thousands of deaths in
the nation of Colombia, among others, because of his sustained
campaign against the provision of military and intelligence
support to that nation, in its war on drugs.
Simultaneously, Soros has funded a drive to legalize drugs,
including cocaine, heroin, marijuana, and synthetics. In the
mid-'90s, two Soros-funded organizations, the Andean Council of
Coca Leaf Producers and the Andean Commission of Jurists, came
together to form ``Coca 95,'' which, in the name of supporting
the poor peasant farmers who produce coca and other narcotic
drugs in South America, advocates changes in international law to
promote drug production and trafficking, instead of much-needed
agricultural development.
On Jan. 9, 2009, the Transnational Institute (TNI), a
leading Soros outfit (with official funding from the EU, the
Dutch Foreign Ministry, and dozens of other ``respectable
organizations''), released a doozy, which underscores what
Soros's campaign is all about. The TNI report,``Withdrawal
Symptoms in the Golden Triangle: A Drugs Market in Disarray,''
screams out to end the war on drugs, to stop preventing poor
farmers from growing poppy, to stop denying high-quality and
low-priced heroin to the poor users. The report demonstrates the
absolute rage of Soros and the Anglo-Dutch drug bankers that they
lost their precious ``Golden Triangle'' drug haven.
The TNI report says that the near-elimination of opium in
Myanmar, Thailand, and Laos--part of the ``Golden Triangle''
which once supplied the majority of the world's opium--is
responsible for ``driving hundreds of thousands of families into
poverty.... The rapid decline in production has caused major
suffering among former poppy-growing communities in Burma and
Laos''--as if the poppy producers were once prosperous. The TNI
reporter's trip through the Triangle by mule in 1973 revealed the
deadly, stone-age conditions of the opium farmers.
The report continues that ``repressive drug control policies
and criminalisation of users has caused increased health risks
amongst consumers,'' requiring legalization and drug distribution
to cure them of their ills.
TNI denounces the Association of Southeast Asian Nations
(ASEAN) for declaring the goal of a drug-free Asia by 2015,
calling this ``unrealistic and counter-productive,'' arguing that
``it would be wise not to enforce the 2015 deadline. It would be
far better to take a longer-term perspective.''
What we need, says TNI, is better and cheaper dope: ``Higher
prices and lower quality heroin are leading to shifts in consumer
behaviour which create serious problems. While total numbers of
opium and heroin users may be going down, more people have
started to inject (the most cost-effective means of
administration) and many have turned to a cocktail of
pharmaceutical replacements with largely unknown health risks.''
Their conclusion: ``Countries in the region and the
international community should not abandon former and current
opium growing communities and drugs users in this delicate phase
of transformation of the Golden Triangle.''
New Opium War, anyone?

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