Saturday, June 19, 2021

Anglophile Treason: A Family History


America British Empire treason independence crime oligarchy history globalism

Suppose that you are the head of an American counterintelligence unit. Suppose that your task is to analyze foreign-backed operations whose sponsors—outlaw financiers and bizarre, feudal-minded aristocrats—want to destroy America’s independent national existence, and make the U.S. itself their criminal instrument against civilization.

Suppose, further, that the perpetrators, an international gang or oligarchy, have a commanding position within the government, security, and military apparatus, financial institutions, news media, and colleges; and that, to a large extent, this gang has come to constitute what is known in America as “high society.”

Treason in America—first published in 1985, and now reissued—is a unique history of American politics, written to aid the “detective” force analyzing this real, not hypothetical, threat.

The book’s special flavor, its energy, optimism, and sense of fun, begins with its absolute distinction between the genius and success of the great nationalist American leaders such as Franklin, Hamilton, and Lincoln, and their tradition and legacy, as against the wild, often farcical deceit and degradation of their imperial, London-centered opponents.

Anton Chaitkin takes us through the crucial initiatives of this opponent force, from their treason against the American Revolution, their repeated secession attempts, their Free Trade and related doctrines against human progress, their Wall Street takeover and brake upon the economy, and the emerging power of the imperial “blue-blood” families.

Treason in America also presents the reader with the devastating British crimes against India and China, and the American Anglophile faction’s deep implication in those crimes. This has powerful relevance for today’s political crisis. Americans, and decision-makers around the world, very much need to be able to distinguish between the U.S.A.’s own policies of economic and social progress for all men, and the contrary aims of America’s imperial opponents, including the British “Fifth Column” within the United States. This may be considered the moral core of Chaitkin’s work.

—Mark Single

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