Communist World Government: Iran
God and His Messiah Jesus Christ our Lord - our right and duty to witness to Him
This is typical Communist Trotskyite Fourth International - Hegelian dialectic for Russian Supremacism using Iran's key geographic centrality in Eurasia and contrived flashpoint status as a potential for man made nuclear armageddon as a point of departure to project Russian militarism in the area. Its Communist base of historical thesis-antithesis of proposed (and quite false) pantheistic evolutionary history is classic Marxist-Engelian Anti-God theory long shown to be bloody nihilism and simply the starting place for bloody genocides from Russia to Europe to China to Africa to South America and Asia and the Middle East etc..
IRAN, ARYAN KINGDOM AND UNIVERSAL EMPIRE | The Fourth Political Theory
"The idea of Iran, as a federating civilization, both absorbing and prevailing over the ancient kingdoms of West and South Asia..."
Today, Iran is a pawn long encapsulated by Moscow (sine 1935) and Washington (since 1953), with London behind the scenes (since 19th century at least), to use as a chess piece in the area as they choose.
Neither Iran nor Israel is going to attack each other. Iran is the chess piece for East and West to use as an excuse to eat up the entire Middle East.
French and Russian Reportage on Israel and Iran
Communist World Government: Glavnoye Razvedyvatel'noye Upravleniye
Glavnoye Razvedyvatel'noye Upravleniye
Jüri Lina - Recommended reading
Communist World Government: 1841: The World-Historic Split in Western Philosophy The "Expurgation of Hegelianism"
We have been here before...
UNITED STATES/RUSSIAN NATIONAL SECURITY ISSUES
U.S./RUSSIAN NATIONAL SECURITY ISSUES
RIANOVOSTI - Ivan Ilyichev – Head of GRU
Main Intelligence Directorate, the GRU
GRU - Wikipedia
Communist World Government: The World; South Africa's Communists Arise, and the West Yawns - New York Times
Special Palestine Cry Blog articles: The Coming of the Antichrist: PASCENDI DOMINICI GREGIS
COMMUNISM IS ANTICHRIST AND SO IS NAZISM. THE PROFESSING CHURCH HAS ALWAYS HELD THAT.
Palestine's cause of her people before God is just. But from the very beginning ALL of that was subverted by the Nazi infiltration and the concommitant infiltration of Communism into every single aspect of Palestinian and Egyptian national life and every single country from throughout the entire Mediterranean and throughout the entire Near East and Southeast Asia and all of Asia.
Palestine Cry: Terrorism and the Illuminati
This is posted for factual information on the use of Terrorism by The Illuminati to subvert all Religion and Politics to their Goals. Only profession in Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ the Immortal Son of God and Messiah sent by that True God from Whom proceeds the Holy Spirit is salvific.
The Khazarian Conspiracy
Palestine Cry: Terrorism and the Illuminati
Cry For Palestine
God and His Messiah Jesus Christ our Lord - our right and duty to witness to Him: Terrorism and the Illuminati
Quite frankly, F.W. De Klerk and Nelson Mandela conspired to hand South Africa over to the Communists. Palestine is betrayed similarly to the Zio-Communists. The comparison of South Africa to Palestine is far more ominous than most people realize.
Special Palestine Cry Blog articles: Advent of the Antichrist
Videos about oppression
The World; South Africa's Communists Arise, and the West Yawns - New York Times
The World; South Africa's Communists Arise, and the West Yawns
By BILL KELLER
Published: January 30, 1994
SOUTH AFRICA may not be the only country where Communists are on the rise -- just ask Boris Yeltsin -- but it is probably the only one whose Communists arouse so little comment in the West.
Mainstream Western politicians who speak with foreboding of the Communists' resuscitation in Eastern Europe scarcely mention Nelson Mandela's partnership with the Communists in South Africa. American and European businessmen scouting opportunities here seem unfazed by it. Yet if the pollsters are even close in their forecasts for South Africa's first free elections, to be held April 27-29, South Africa will have a higher proportion of Communist Party members in its new Parliament than Russia has in its.
Among the 200 candidates on the African National Congress's list for at-large seats in the Parliament, 34 carry Communist Party cards. Many more are former party members or kindred thinkers, and the support for state ownership and wholesale redistribution of wealth grows more intense in the middle and lower levels of the liberation movement. Communists, union leaders and officials of several small parties, longtime partners against apartheid, have opted to run as A.N.C. candidates rather than mounting their own campaigns.
The Communists include some of the congress's leading intellectuals, notably the avuncular Joe Slovo, the Communist Party chairman and No. 4 on the election list. Last week, in a speech to Johannesburg businessmen, he reaffirmed his commitment to an eventual Marxist future in which "all the means of production are socialized to serve the interests of the whole of society." This would be achieved, he noted, not by a Leninist putsch but by "ideological contest in a genuine multiparty democracy." For decades the A.N.C shared with its Communist compatriots Moscow's financial aid, military accoutrements and outlook, applauding the subjugation of Eastern Europe and pooh-poohing the Soviet repression of human rights.
Does it matter any more? It does to President F. W. de Klerk, whistlestopping across the prairie for his reformed National Party. He has been a selective Red-baiter, fulminating against the Communist scourge when it served his purposes, minimizing their importance when he happened to be negotiating with them.
Now they make a useful monster. It is a tricky business campaigning against Nelson Mandela, an icon to most South Africans and, despite the two men's intensifying election rivalry, still a kind of co-president in this twilight of white rule. Mr. de Klerk finds it easier to portray Mr. Mandela, never a Communist Party member, as a decent man surrounded by a Communist cabal. Thus in the National Party it is de rigueur to refer, not to the A.N.C., but to "the Communist Party/A.N.C. alliance." If the conservative Inkatha Freedom Party and the Afrikaner nationalists of the right wing decide to join the campaign, which depends on the outcome of seemingly interminable negotiations, the chorus of Red-bashing is certain to become even more strident.
The fear of Communism galvanizes some whites, especially devoutly Christian Afrikaners for whom "Communist" is still synonymous with "Antichrist." It is also, Mr. de Klerk's party is convinced, a useful line in the swing communities of Indians and mixed-race voters. Though victimized by apartheid, these voters are just enough better off than blacks that they fear egalitarian social justice.
Most South Africans, though, like most Western spectators, find that South African Communists make an unconvincing bogeyman, especially in a country that offers such alternative menaces as right-wing whites in neo-Nazi regalia and black militants armed with AK-47's. The Communist Party itself is small -- 50,000 members is the probably inflated claim, compared with a million in the A.N.C. -- and disorganized and, since the dissolution of its Soviet sponsors, nearly penniless. The party is running under the banner of the A.N.C. partly out of devotion, but partly out of dependency.
Since it was legalized in 1990, the party has boasted two strengths: its ability to thrill township youngsters with revolutionary oratory, and the influence of several well-placed thinkers within the A.N.C. Their most important ideological impact had nothing to do with Marx: the Communists are generally credited with persuading the congress to switch from African nationalism to nonracialism in the 1950's.
But the party's following in the black townships suffered hugely from the murder last April of Chris Hani, the party's General Secretary and a figure second only to Mr. Mandela in popularity among blacks. And party intellectuals have had to sublimate their long-term goals to the compromises of negotiating a new constitution, wooing foreign investors, and running a country.
The congress's economic blueprint, published two weeks ago, calls for a mix of private enterprise and public regulation. It went through six drafts, and with each revision the authors planed away a bit more of the Marxist vision of state control and redistribution.
"It is not a socialist document, and it should not be," said Essop Pahad, a member of the Communist Central Committee. "At this stage, we need to unite vast numbers of people across lines of class and belief."
South African Communists still advocate what they call a "second phase," in which capitalism is erased. If it ever takes place, though, it is less likely to be the result of Communist inspiration than of the elemental yearning among ordinary blacks for a share of the wealth.
As Ahmed Kathrada, a congress executive and former Communist, points out, this kind of state intervention has a precedent in South Africa.
"The National Party itself nationalized several industries to reserve jobs for Afrikaners -- broadcasting, railways, telecommunications, iron and steel," he recalled. "We have a long way to go to match that."