henrymakow.com — Aug 6, 2017
Charles Lindbergh is an example of why there are so few positive role models depicted by Hollywood movies.
American heroes must first receive the kosher stamp of approval.
We live in a de facto Communist society and all “entertainment” is agitprop.
“We shall erase from the memory of men all facts of previous centuries which are undesirable to us…” Protocols of Zion 16-4
By Henry Makow Ph.D.
If Americans weren’t mind prisoners of the Masonic Jewish banking cartel, there would be Hollywood epics about American heroes like Charles Lindbergh (1902-1974.)
As is, there is only one movie The Spirit of St Louis (1957) about the flight. The movie bombed partly because Lindbergh was played by 50-year old Jimmy Stewart. Lindbergh was only half that age when he made his historic transatlantic flight in 1927. The movie’s director, Billy Wilder, a German Jew, said it was the worst movie he ever made.
There is no Hollywood epic about Lindbergh because his congressman father opposed the 1913 Federal Reserve Act which gave control of US credit to a mostly foreign private cartel. He also opposed US entry into World War One. The cartel made sure Charles Lindbergh Sr. was defeated in 1920 and he died bankrupt four years later. This is the fate of American patriots in a subverted country where patriotism is punished and treason is rewarded.
Charles Lindbergh Jr. campaigned against US entry into the Second World War, and said Organized Jewry was promoting it. This is why he is persona non grata in Hollywood. He was a complex figure who had a remarkable career. Yes, he erred by exaggerating pre-war Nazi air strength and could be called “a defeatist.” More accurately, he didn’t want the US to fall into the banker’s trap. Let Hitler fight Stalin instead. But once war was declared, he flew 50 combat missions against the Japanese. In addition to his own six children, later in life, he fathered seven more children with three German women as a gesture of racial pride. A movie of his life would make a remarkable character study.