World War II: A Brutal War That Benefited Enemy Dictators
Elites worked desperately to entangle the American people in World War II, thereby serving Soviet ambitions.
The propaganda attack began before Pearl Harbor. For example the movie That Hamilton Woman (released April 30, 1941) from director/producer Alexander Korda urged Americans to reject peace.
Consider also the 1939 movie Confessions of a Nazi Spy and the 1940 movie The Mortal Storm.
Senior Treasury Department official and Soviet agent Harry Dexter White helped to provoke Japan into striking the United States. He fought against the relaxation of the United States oil embargo of Japan. White also authored the November 26, 1941 ultimatum to Japan. White knew Japan would never accept the extreme demands, which included: “The Government of Japan will withdraw all military, naval, air and police forces from China and from Indo-China.“ A few days later came the attack on Pearl Harbor. White was happy to see Americans die to protect the Soviet eastern flank. He can be considered the blackest traitor in American history.
FDR advisor Rear Admiral Frank E. Beatty stated: "Prior to December 7, it was evident even to me... that we were pushing Japan into a corner. I believed that it was the desire of President Roosevelt, and Prime Minister Churchill that we get into the war, as they felt the Allies could not win without us and all our efforts to cause the Germans to declare war on us failed; the conditions we imposed upon Japan—to get out of China, for example—were so severe that we knew that nation could not accept them. We were forcing her so severely that we could have known that she would react toward the United States. All her preparations in a military way — and we knew their over-all import — pointed that way."
The FDR administration refused a meeting with Prime Minister Konoye which would have brought peace. Ambassador Joseph Grew wrote "We in the Embassy had no doubt that the Prime Minister would have agreed, at his meeting with the President, to the eventual withdrawal of all Japanese forces from all of Indochina and from all of China with the face-saving expedient of being permitted to retain a limited number of troops in North China and Inner Mongolia respectively."
Lieutenant Commander Arthur H. McCollum wrote: "It is not believed that in the present state of political opinion the United States government is capable of declaring war against Japan without more ado… If by these means Japan could be led to commit an overt act of war, so much the better."
During the war Hollywood eagerly supplied pro-Stalin propaganda. Noted playwright, screenwriter, and liar Lillian Hellman wrote the infernal 1943 movie The North Star which described the paradise that was the Ukrainian collective farm. So many mischievous tykes and so much happy singing.
Hollywood sent another love letter also in 1943 to blood-stained dictator Joseph Stalin with Mission to Moscow. The film saw much to admire in both Stalin and his show trials.
Japan was already defeated when it was decided to drop two atomic bombs on Japanese cities. Hundreds of thousands of helpless civilians were crushed or burned or irradiated to death. Some of these victims died slowly from leukemia or other forms of cancer. To celebrate this unnecessary carnage an assembly was called at Los Alamos on August 6 (the evening of the Hiroshima bombing). Robert Oppenheimer took to the stage and clasped his hands together "like a prize-winning boxer" while the crowd cheered.
Not content with all this mass murder Communist spies shared the uniquely destructive nuclear technology with arguably history’s worse dictator, Joseph Stalin. Among the traitors were George Koval, Klaus Fuchs, and the Rosenbergs. Thus emboldened, Stalin authorized the attack in Korea. The resulting war cost millions of lives. Traitors like Kim Philby caused thousands of deaths in the armies who opposed the Communist invasion.
Other Communists within the United States government include Nathan Silvermaster (such an fitting name for a traitor) and Owen Lattimore and John Stewart Service and that snake in the grass Alger Hiss. Hiss, like the Rosenbergs, was much revered as a victim despite his guilt. These traitors abetted Communist imperialism.
Within a few years after V-J Day Communists controlled an enormous empire stretching from a divided Germany to a divided Korea. Communist dictators would kill tens of millions imprisoned within this growing empire. Communism also offered mass famine, prison camps, and the loss of basic freedoms.
Operation Keelhaul resulted from the Yalta Agreement. Millions were forcibly repatriated and subsequently imprisoned or killed.