Sunday, January 22, 2017

I want to take time-out from the assassinations of JFK and Oswald to share some correspondence I just had with OIC member Jim Macgregor concerning a crucial element of World War 1, Belgian Relief.  

Jim found the evidence which proves that Belgian Relief was really just a front for the bankers to resupply the German Army so that it could keep fighting and prolong the war. Here is a succinct report about it by Jim: 

I have said before that earlier in my life, before becoming a JFK buff, I was a Civil War buff. It's well known that the Civil War was a very lop-sided conflict because the South had such a narrow, agrarian economy, based mainly on cotton and tobacco, and with no manufacturing. And with the naval blockade instituted early-on by the North, it's amazing that the South could fight for 4 years.

Well, World War 1 was even more lop-sided: essentially, it was the whole world against Germany and Austria-Hungary. Unlike World War 2, in which Italy and Japan fought with Germany, they fought against them in World War 1. So, how did that war drag on for 4 years? What follows is my correspondence to Jim and then his reply:

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