Profiles in Evil – Les Visible March 15, 2011
Dog Poet transmitting…….
‘Romance is in the air when you meet her, if you step in some Henry Kissinger’
Well, the Ides of March are here and so…
Oh I do not want to write about this man. I don’t know what I’m going to say and I would appreciate the readers being my temporary research assistant and putting all the details in the comments section. Maybe if one of my new heroes cruises through here he will add his thoughts, cause he has got his own personal encyclopedia walking next to him as an invisible friend.
Henry Kissinger is a loathsome toad. I think that pretty much covers everything that need be said. He is the protégé of Nelson Rockefeller, another one of the most evil men of the last century. He and his brother David are book-ending demons on one of the shelves in Hell’s library, where those so inclined go to read for a few hours of torment. Henry probably was a regular there. It’s where he came from.
There are some pure psychopaths that you can spot just by looking at them. Donald Rumsfield is one, Ehud Barak and Olmert also. Henry Kissinger is one. Henry gives me the impression of a creature that burrows through the brains of dead serial killers in search of special nutrition; my doctor says I’m low on Sinisterium. Sinisterium is the protein that allows you to murder millions and not be depressed about having fallen short of your goals. Although the AMA says that this protein is not essential for rounded human health it does promote long life and it also combines with other proteins to create any number of unknown syntheses, of which there is not a great deal of documentation.
Henry is one of those special few who, like Cheney, Bush and most Israeli leaders, could be arrested in foreign countries. That’s not likely to happen yet but there is no question that will become a reality fairly soon. It’s yet one more side effect of The Apocalypse.
Here are a few quotes by Henry, “Accept everything about yourself – I mean everything, You are you and that is the beginning and the end – no apologies, no regrets.” “I am being frank about myself in this book. I tell of my first mistake on page 850.” “The illegal we do immediately. The unconstitutional takes a little longer.” “The longer I am out of office, the more infallible I appear to myself.” “The nice thing about being a celebrity is that, if you bore people, they think it’s their fault.” “The security of Israel is a moral imperative for all free peoples.” These comments, measured against his actions, make him appear like a bi-polar Oscar Wilde with a butcher knife.
Here are some comments ‘about’ Henry Kissinger; “’Former Nixon aide Charles W. Colson, the Watergate victim who spoke out clearly about conspiracy in high places, has said that Nixon told him as early as December 18, 1973, that Kissinger ‘is really unstable at times’.” “’He’s got us all buffaloed. He can (and will) lift your security, get you a foundation black ball, bong you at the colleges, put you in Coventry. He’s got spies in every department. He’s running the Ministry of Fear. All of his phones are tapped and he keeps long dossiers.’” “‘Thanks to the sworn testimony of Guerzoni, Italy and Europe but not the U.S. learned that Kissinger was behind the death of Aldo Moro. This tragic affair demonstrates the ability of the Committee of 300 to impose its will upon any government without exception. Secure in his position as a member of the most powerful secret society in the world, and I am not talking about Freemasonry, Kissinger not only terrified Moro, but carried through on his threats to ‘eliminate’ Moro if he did not give up his plan to bring economic and industrial progress to Italy. In June and July of 1982, the wife of Aldo Moro testified in open court that her husband’s murder came about as a result of serious threats against his life, made by what she called ‘a high ranking United States political figure’. Mrs. Eleanora Moro repeated the precise phrase reportedly used by Kissinger in the sworn testimony of Guerzoni. ‘Either you stop your political line or you will pay dearly for it’. Recalled by the judge, Guerzoni was asked if he could identify the person Mrs. Moro was talking about. Guerzoni replied that it was indeed Henry Kissinger as he had previously intimated.’” Let’s make a new paragraph for appearances sake. Okay?
“’In any case, by 1971 Henry had become, as the Times noted, virtually ‘all-powerful in the sprawling sector of the government which seeks to advise the President on national security matters. His dominance of the expanded, 110-member National Security Council was so complete that he controlled every piece of intelligence to reach the President from the State Department, the Defense Department, and the Central Intelligence Agency.’” “’In my book Hank Kissinger is a suspicious, fearful misanthrope surrounded by people who are compelled to maintain a low profile to keep their jobs. I’d sooner dig ditches than work for him again.’” “’Phyllis Schlafly and Rear Admiral Chester Ward (U.S.N-Ret.) produced an exhaustive study of Kissinger deeds, misdeeds, and mentality. Their 800-page analysis, Kissinger on the Couch, concludes that Kissinger is obsessed with both megalomania and defeatism. They contend he is a man so driven by a lust for power that he would lie to anyone, including the President, to achieve a goal.’” “’ Another example of the influence of the CFR can be seen in the meteoric rise of Henry Kissinger. In 1955, Kissinger was merely another unknown academic who attended a meeting at the Marine Corps School at Quantico, Virginia, hosted by then presidential foreign affairs assistant Nelson Rockefeller. This meeting was the start of a lengthy friendship between the two culminating in a $50,000 outright gift to Kissinger from Rockefeller. Kissinger soon was introduced to David Rockefeller and other prominent CFR members. Through the CFR, Kissinger obtained funding and entree to ranking officials of the Atomic Energy Commission, the three branches of the military, the CIA, and the State Department. He used this access to produce a best-selling book entitled Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Policy, in which he argued that a nuclear war might be ‘winnable.’ By the time of Nixon’s administration, Kissinger was secretary of state, and he remains a formidable force in world affairs.’
And finally, this, “’From my experience I believe Elvis was a puppet, a pawn, and in the end totally directed, and finally, used by these men in control of him….After awhile Elvis couldn’t function any longer. Henry (Kissinger) and his buddies laughed and said that Elvis was like the tin man, all rusted up and ready for the junkyard. They waited for him to become seriously dysfunctional from the increasing amount of drugs prescribed by his doctors. Then they ‘stopped his ticker so he didn’t have to suffer no more.’”
Looks like I didn’t have to write about Kissinger after all because all I really want to say is that he is a loathsome toad. He and Little Georgie Sorrows are also book-ending demons in Hell’s Library, bearing many similarities of character.
I don’t know if it was Kissinger or The Crown who compromised Christopher Hitchens but it bears thinking about if these things interest you. This will probably come out too because The Apocalypse is pretty comprehensive. The way The Apocalypse works is that it presses down equally on everyone. This force is compounded by the degree to which, whoever it is working on has something to conceal. That’s a nice tight sentence (heh heh) and we all hope around here that Henry gets a nice tight sentence too. The best place for evil men and women at a later age is prison, like Madoff. Perhaps Henry could get conjugal visits with Madeline Albright.
One of the events that made it absolutely clear to me that 9/11 was an Inside Job was when they tried to appoint Henry to head the 9/11 commission. That said it all. They had to settle for another Zio-Ogre named, Zelikow. Actually, I knew, when I saw the buildings coming down. I knew that buildings don’t come down like that unless they are scientifically mined or acted upon in ways other than what is reported to have occurred.
I think when you try to understand Kissinger that there are two ways to proceed, if you want any success at it. One is to take him simply at face value and attribute the obvious components of bad character manifesting in public affairs. The other is not to attempt to understand him. What needs to be understood is that people who behave like this should be dealt with as soon as they appear and the inability of society to do so is its biggest failing.
Henry is a lot like Frogman