Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

Soviet Stooges

Chiang Kai-shek

by Revilo P. Oliver

IT IS A MATTER of common knowledge that the United States, after using the Nationalist government of China as an ally in the war against Japan, by an act of blackest treachery turned China over to the Communists. The infamous traitor, General George Catlett Marshall, who was one of the Roosevelt fiend’s principal coadjutors in contriving the destruction of the American fleet at Pearl Harbor, once boasted that he had delivered China to the Bolsheviks with a single stroke of his mighty pen. By this time, the world knows there is no act so vile that the United States will not commit it as it serves as the principal weapon of the Judaeo-Communist assault on Western civilization. But one may still be astonished that Roosevelt and his masters were able so quickly to efface the moral sense of our race.

The Chicago Tribune, 20 December 1985, reports a reunion of the veterans of the Far Eastern service of the old O.S.S., which was known in informed circles in Washington as the Office of Soviet Stooges. Although it enlisted many Americans who did not understand the ends they were serving, it had two principal functions: to provide commissions for Jews and comfortable berths in which they would not risk abrasion of their tender hides while waiting to torture Germans after Germany had been defeated; and to conduct guerrilla warfare abroad, chiefly by organizing and hiring the criminal classes in nations with which the United States was openly or secretly at war. In at least one operation, the American officer in command of a clandestine landing by parachute in enemy territory was murdered by his Communist subordinates so that the gold and arms destined for a “resistance group” could be delivered directly to openly Bolshevik “partisans.” The facts became known and excited indignation in military circles, but the assassins, naturally, were protected by the Revolutionary Tribunal that sits in the building built for the Supreme Court, when we had one.

At the reunion, it was disclosed that the active branch of the O.S.S. in Burma had worked for two months on an attempt to murder General Chiang Kai-shek, who was at that time being lauded fulsomely as America’s “noble ally” in a “fight for world peace and freedom.” Chiang Kai-shek was so cautious that the assassins were frustrated — or perhaps we should credit the caution to the yellow Jewess who was his wife. The pretext for the attempted assassination was that Chiang was not fighting the Japanese hard enough in 1943, but the obvious purpose, whether or not the commander in the field knew it, was to turn China over to the Communists even before the end of the war. It was the fixed purpose of the government in Washington to install the Communists in China, but it was not until 1971 that the United States shamelessly betrayed the Chinese Republic on Formosa (Taiwan), in preparation for the time when the tax-paying animals in the United States would be put to work to subsidize Communist China, financing for their enemies industrial establishments of all kinds, including munitions-factories, and giving to them the technical knowledge and facilities for manufacturing wholesale nuclear bombs that can eventually be used on Americans, should the stupid creatures become discontented with their enslavement.

The world, as I have said, has long known there is no depth of infamy to which Americans will not descend at the behest of their Yiddish masters, but even so, an attempt to assassinate an ally at the very time at which he was being exhorted to make every sacrifice of himself and his nation for the “common cause” may be thought noteworthy.

* * *

Source: Liberty Bell magazine, January 1986

Previous post

The Religion of Lincoln Rockwell

Next post

At Russia's Insistence, Israel, a Haven for Pedos and Sodomites, Bans them From Adopting Russian Children

Leave a Reply

avatar
  Subscribe  
Notify of