1933 Banker Plot to Remove FDR Was a Ruse

henrymakow.com — May 6, 2019

In 1933, the Illuminati bankers pretended to depose their go’fer FDR, thus giving him priceless credibility. 
 They chose Gen. Smedley Butler, left, to lead this coup d’etat, a man guaranteed to betray them. To this day, historians say this plot was actually meant to succeed.
By analogy,  Demonrat opposition to Trump is designed to get him re-elected.  Communism and Zionism work in tandem to achieve the Rothschilds’ aim of worldwide tyranny.

By Henry Makow PhD. — from July 27, 2007

The 1933 “Banker’s Coup” was a ruse

The story that Wall Street bankers planned to overthrow FDR in 1933 still makes the rounds today.
The Illuminati bankers staged the coup to give FDR credibility as Wall Street’s nemesis. As I will show, they routinely used such tricks to build up their Presidential puppets.
The conspirators (members of the “American Liberty League”) approached retired Major General Smedley Butler to use 500,000 veterans to remove FDR and become a Mussolini-like figure.

Maj. Gen. Smedley Butler in Marine Corps uniform.

Smedley Butler was absolutely the LAST man you would approach if you were serious. The most decorated Marine in history, Butler recently had been forced to resign by Herbert Hoover for calling Mussolini a “mad dog” and warning that his fascist cohorts “were about to break loose in Europe.” Butler refused to retract his remarks and thus became a national hero overnight.
However, if you wanted someone to expose your coup as he did; (thought it “smacked of treason,”) Butler was the go-to person.
Butler was touring the nation with the message that the bankers used the US army as “gangsters for capitalism” — thugs and debt collectors: “Looking back on it, I feel that I could have given Al Capone a few hints,” Butler said. “The best he could do was .. operate his racket in three districts. I operated on three continents.” (“War is a Racket” 1933)
Why would the bankers enlist their biggest critic unless they wanted to fail?
“There was definitely something crazy about the whole affair,” remarked Curt Gentry. “Butler who had gained prominence for speaking out against fascism, being asked to become an American Duce.” (“J. Edgar Hoover” p. 203)
Nevertheless, Gentry and most other historians accepted the tale, indicating their function as highly paid flacks.
The story received its widest currency in Jules Archer’s book “The Plot to Seize the White House” (1973). Judging from Archer’s other works, he is an Illuminati propagandist.
His other subjects include such “defenders of the people” (Illuminati front-men)  as Trotsky, Mao Tse Tung; Chou En-Lai; and Ho Chi Minh. He has also penned books about such elite-sponsored movements as feminism, civil rights and environmentalism.


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