Thursday, August 12, 2021

Hoover’s FBI and Anglo-American Dictatorship


FBI British Empire J. Edgar Hoover oligarchy police state fascism police

In this article, Anton Chaitkin explores the historical emergence of the FBI, and what some have called the modern surveillance state. As Chaitkin demonstrates, this was not some sophisticated plot springing from the head of the monster, J. Edgar Hoover. Rather, its methods and controls were the creation of the British, who, in their preparations for World War I, recruited much of Wall Street directly into the British intelligence services, and went on to establish colonial methods of counterinsurgency as the hegemonic mode of population-control in the United States and elsewhere.

This devolution went through several phases, as the historically direct connection of the United States population to the Constitution, science, and culture was radically transformed. It relied on Wall Street and City of London control over the terrible U.S. Presidents after McKinley’s assassination, but it was interrupted by Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s recruitment of the population to return to American methods, while condemning and limiting speculative finance. The threatened return of another Roosevelt in the form of the Kennedy Administration, was averted by a wave of assassinations in the 1960s.

This is not some “objective history.” When the mafia publicly controlled Las Vegas, in the 1950s and 60s, every gambler was treated as a “mark.” After all, why were they in Vegas anyway? What did their very presence say about their morality and sense of principle? Each mark was carefully experimented upon, utilizing various forms of debauchery, sex of every kind and variety, alcohol, and criminal schemes, — all punctuated by the mesmerizing bell which went off every time someone “won” on the slot machines, the same “ding, ding, ding, ding,” which opens the New York Stock Exchange every day. As soon as the marks had been stripped of all of their money and their dignity, they were provided a “free” ride home. Broken men and women hanging out in the town was, of course, bad for business.

Director Elia Kazan, who famously ratted out almost all his friends in Hollywood as “Communist sympathizers” in the Hoover-engineered 1950s Red Scare, argued that he had no good choices,—there was only the bad, degenerate choice of cooperating with the Inquisition. In so doing, he merely underlined his cowardice and perfidy.  (more...)

Hoover’s FBI and Anglo-American Dictatorship

See also:

Forgotten Battles Against the Deep State

FBI fascism treason police state totalitarianism imperialism crime police

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