The 14 Words

Thursday, 12 June 2014

JEWUSA eager to set new Iron Curtain to separate Europe and Russia


The Ukrainian crisis was created artificially, preplanned months in advance by NATO leaders and prominent Ukrainian tycoons to reconstruct an Iron Curtain between Russia and the West, thinks Diana Johnstone, an American political writer. The United States and the European Union undertook an aggressive provocation in Ukraine that they knew would force Russia to react defensively, one way or another.

Putin, however, won the first round of the Ukrainian crisis, being "the best chess player." In her article "Washington's Iron Curtain in Ukraine," Diana Johnstone exposes the longstanding US neocon plan to engulf Russia in a military conflict in close proximity to its borders.
"US policy <…> was carried out on the ground by Victoria Nuland, former advisor to Dick Cheney, deputy ambassador to NATO, spokeswoman for Hillary Clinton, wife of neocon theorist Robert Kagan," notes the author. "Her leading role in the Ukraine events proves that the neocon influence in the State Department, established under Bush II, was retained by Obama <…> Like most other recent presidents, Obama is there as a temporary salesman for policies made and executed by others".
According to Johnstone, "Plan A" for Victoria Nuland's coup was to rapidly install a government in Kiev that would join NATO and then officially hand the Sevastopol Black Sea naval base in Crimea to the United States. The political writer believes that reincorporating Crimea into Russia was a necessary defensive measure by Putin to prevent this. This Russian 'defensive move' was a "very reasonable middle course," writes the author.
"But the Nuland gambit was in fact a win-win ploy," stresses Diana Johnstone,
"If Russia failed to defend itself, it risked losing its entire southern fleet, a total national disaster. On the other hand, if Russia reacted, as was more likely, the US thereby won a political victory that was perhaps its main objective. Putin's totally defensive response is portrayed by Western mainstream media, echoing their political leaders, as unprovoked "Russian expansionism," which the propaganda machine to Hitler grabbing Czechoslovakia and Poland."
Russia is no threat, claims the author. She emphasizes that Russia's position from the very beginning has been neither to split Ukraine, nor to conquer it, but to facilitate the country's role as bridge between East and the West. A federal Ukraine could build profitable and viable economic relations with both the EU and Russia. The US, however, rejected this possibility, preferring to exploit the crisis to brand Russia as "the enemy".

The US needs an enemy from which to save the world, notes Diana Johnstone. The neocons' foreign policy concept is based on this hypothesis. While the old Cold war cemented the US military presence and political influence in Western Europe, a new Cold War could prevent that American influence from being undermined by good relations between Western Europe and Russia. The artificially created crisis in Ukraine, as well as false allegations against Russia, constitute a political basis for the new "Iron Curtain," aimed at realizing old Zbigniew Brzezinski's plan: to keep the Eurasian continent divided in order to perpetuate US global hegemony.
"Perhaps the most extraordinary aspect of the current charade is the servility of the "old" Europeans. Apparently abandoning all Europe’s accumulated wisdom, drawn from its wars and tragedies, and even oblivious to their own best interests, today’s European leaders seem ready to follow their American protectors to another D-Day … D for Doom <…> A peaceful Europe is still possible, but for how long?" asks Diana Johnstone rhetorically.

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