War On Venezuela Is Built On A Lie

By John Pilger 
February 22, 2019
Information Clearing House

In this analysis, John Pilger looks back over the Chavez years in Venezuela, including his own travels with Hugo Chavez, and the current US and European campaign to overthrow Nicolas Maduro in a ‘coup by media’ and to return Latin America to the 19th and 20th centuries.


Travelling with Hugo Chavez, I soon understood the threat of Venezuela. At a farming co-operative in Lara state, people waited patiently and with good humor in the heat. Jugs of water and melon juice were passed around. A guitar was played; a woman, Katarina, stood and sang with a husky contralto.

“What did her words say?” I asked.

“That we are proud,” was the reply.

The applause for her merged with the arrival of Chavez. Under one arm he carried a satchel bursting with books.  He wore his big red shirt and greeted people by name, stopping to listen. What struck me was his capacity to listen.

But now he read. For almost two hours he read into the microphone from the stack of books beside him: Orwell, Dickens, Tolstoy, Zola, Hemingway, Chomsky, Neruda: a page here, a line or two there. People clapped and whistled as he moved from author to author.

Then farmers took the microphone and told him what they knew, and what they needed; one ancient face, carved it seemed from a nearby banyan, made a long, critical speech on the subject of irrigation; Chavez took notes.

Wine is grown here, a dark Syrah type grape. “John, John, come up here,” said El Presidente, having watched me fall asleep in the heat and the depths of Oliver Twist.

“He likes red wine,” Chavez told the cheering, whistling audience, and presented me with a bottle of “vino de la gente”. My few words in bad Spanish brought whistles and laughter.

Watching Chavez with la gente made sense of a man who promised, on coming to power, that his every move would be subject to the will of the people.  In eight years, Chavez won eight elections and referendums: a world record. He was electorally the most popular head of state in the Western Hemisphere, probably in the world.

Every major chavista reform was voted on, notably a new constitution of which 71 per cent of the people approved each of the 396 articles that enshrined unheard of freedoms, such as Article 123, which for the first time recognised the human rights of mixed-race and black people, of whom Chavez was one.

One of his tutorials on the road quoted a feminist writer: “Love and solidarity are the same.” His audiences understood this well and expressed themselves with dignity, seldom with deference. Ordinary people regarded Chavez and his government as their first champions: as theirs.

This was especially true of the indigenous, mestizos and Afro-Venezuelans, who had been held in historic contempt by Chavez’s immediate predecessors and by those who today live far from the  barrios, in the mansions and penthouses of East Caracas, who commute to Miami where their banks are and who regard themselves as “white”. They are the powerful core of what the media calls “the opposition”.

When I met this class, in suburbs called Country Club, in homes appointed with low chandeliers and bad portraits, I recognised them. They could be white South Africans, the petite bourgeoisie of Constantia and Sandton, pillars of the cruelties of apartheid.

Cartoonists in the Venezuelan press, most of which are owned by an oligarchy and oppose the government, portrayed Chavez as an ape. A radio host referred to “the monkey”. In the private universities, the verbal currency of the children of the well-off is often racist abuse of those whose shacks are just visible through the pollution.

Although identity politics are all the rage in the pages of liberal newspapers in the West, race and class are two words almost never uttered in the mendacious “coverage” of Washington’s latest, most naked attempt to grab the world’s greatest source of oil and reclaim its “backyard”.

For all the chavistas’ faults — such as allowing the Venezuelan economy to become hostage to the fortunes of oil and never seriously challenging big capital and corruption — they brought social justice and pride to millions of people and they did it with unprecedented democracy.

“Of the 92 elections that we’ve monitored,” said former President Jimmy Carter, whose Carter Centre is a respected monitor of elections around the world, “I would say the election process in Venezuela is the best in the world.” By way of contrast, said Carter, the US election system, with its emphasis on campaign money, “is one of the worst”.

In extending the franchise to a parallel people’s state of communal authority, based in the poorest barrios, Chavez described Venezuelan democracy as “our version of Rousseau’s idea of popular sovereignty”.

In Barrio La Linea, seated in her tiny kitchen, Beatrice Balazo told me her children were the first generation of the poor to attend a full day’s school and be given a hot meal and to learn music, art and dance. “I have seen their confidence blossom like flowers,” she said.

In Barrio La Vega, I listened to a nurse, Mariella Machado, a black woman of 45 with a wicked laugh, address an urban land council on subjects ranging from homelessness to illegal war. That day, they were launching Mision Madres de Barrio, a programme aimed at poverty among single mothers. Under the constitution, women have the right to be paid as carers, and can borrow from a special women’s bank. Now the poorest housewives get the equivalent of $200 a month.

In a room lit by a single fluorescent tube, I met Ana Lucia Ferandez, aged 86, and Mavis Mendez, aged 95. A mere 33-year-old, Sonia Alvarez, had come with her two children. Once, none of them could read and write; now they were studying mathematics. For the first time in its history, Venezuela has almost 100 per cent literacy.

This is the work of Mision Robinson, which was designed for adults and teenagers previously denied an education because of poverty. Mision Ribas gives everyone the opportunity of a secondary education, called a bachillerato. (The names Robinson and Ribas refer to Venezuelan independence leaders from the 19th century).

In her 95 years, Mavis Mendez had seen a parade of governments, mostly vassals of Washington, preside over the theft of billions of dollars in oil spoils, much of it flown to Miami. “We didn’t matter in a human sense,” she told me. “We lived and died without real education and running water, and food we couldn’t afford. When we fell ill, the weakest died. Now I can read and write my name and so much more; and whatever the rich and the media say, we have planted the seeds of true democracy and I have the joy of seeing it happen.”

In 2002, during a Washington-backed coup, Mavis’s sons and daughters and grandchildren and great-grandchildren joined hundreds of thousands who swept down from the barrios on the hillsides and demanded the army remained loyal to Chavez.

“The people rescued me,” Chavez told me. “They did it with the media against me, preventing even the basic facts of what happened. For popular democracy in heroic action, I suggest you look no further.”

Since Chavez’s death in 2013, his successor Nicolas Maduro has shed his derisory label in the Western press as a “former bus driver” and become Saddam Hussein incarnate. His media abuse is ridiculous. On his watch, the slide in the price of oil has caused hyper inflation and played havoc with prices in a society that imports almost all its food; yet, as the journalist and film-maker Pablo Navarrete reported this week, Venezuela is not the catastrophe it has been painted. “There is food everywhere,” he wrote. “I have filmed lots of videos of food in markets [all over Caracas] … it’s Friday night and the restaurants are full.”

In 2018, Maduro was re-elected President. A section of the opposition boycotted the election, a tactic tried against Chavez. The boycott failed: 9,389,056 people voted; sixteen parties participated and six candidates stood for the presidency. Maduro won 6,248,864 votes, or 67.84 per cent.

On election day, I spoke to one of the 150 foreign election observers. “It was entirely fair,” he said. “There was no fraud; none of the lurid media claims stood up. Zero. Amazing really.”

Like a page from Alice’s tea party, the Trump administration has presented Juan Guaido, a pop-up creation of the CIA-front National Endowment for Democracy, as the “legitimate President of Venezuela”. Unheard of by 81 per cent of the Venezuelan people, according to The Nation, Guaido has been elected by no one.


Maduro has branded Trump a “Nazi” for meddling in Venezuela’s affairs
and for trying to instal an American puppet (or  “CIA stooge”) in his place

Maduro is “illegitimate”, says Trump (who won the US presidency with three million fewer votes than his opponent), a “dictator”, says demonstrably unhinged vice president Mike Pence and an oil trophy-in-waiting, says “national security” adviser John Bolton (who when I interviewed him in 2003 said, “Hey, are you a communist, maybe even Labour?”).

As his “special envoy to Venezuela” (coup master), Trump has appointed a convicted felon, Elliot Abrams, whose intrigues in the service of Presidents Reagan and George W. Bush helped produce the Iran-Contra scandal in the 1980s and plunge central America into years of blood-soaked misery.

Putting Lewis Carroll aside, these  “crazies” belong in newsreels from the 1930s. And yet their lies about Venezuela have been taken up with enthusiasm by those paid to keep the record straight.

On Channel 4 News, Jon Snow bellowed at the Labour MP Chris Williamson, “Look, you and Mr Corbyn are in a very nasty corner [on Venezuela]!” When Williamson tried to explain why threatening a sovereign country was wrong, Snow cut him off. “You’ve had a good go!”

In 2006, Channel 4 News effectively accused Chavez of plotting to make nuclear weapons with Iran: a fantasy. The then Washington correspondent, Jonathan Rugman, allowed a war criminal, Donald Rumsfeld, to liken Chavez to Hitler, unchallenged.

Researchers at the University of the West of England studied the BBC’s reporting of Venezuela over a ten-year period. They looked at 304 reports and found that only three of these referred to any of the positive policies of the government. For the BBC, Venezuela’s democratic record, human rights legislation, food programmes, healthcare initiatives and poverty reduction did not happen.  The greatest literacy programme in human history did not happen, just as the millions who march in support of Maduro and in memory of Chavez, do not exist.

When asked why she filmed only an opposition march, the BBC reporter Orla Guerin tweeted that it was “too difficult” to be on two marches in one day.

A war has been declared on Venezuela, of which the truth is “too difficult” to report.

It is too difficult to report the collapse of oil prices since 2014 as largely the result of criminal machinations by Wall Street. It is too difficult to report the blocking of Venezuela’s access to the US-dominated international financial system as sabotage. It is too difficult to report Washington’s “sanctions” against Venezuela, which have caused the loss of at least $6billion in Venezuela’s revenue since 2017, including  $2billion worth of imported medicines, as illegal, or the Bank of England’s refusal to return Venezuela’s gold reserves as an act of piracy.

The former United Nations Rapporteur, Alfred de Zayas, has likened this to a “medieval siege” designed “to bring countries to their knees”. It is a criminal assault, he says. It is similar to that faced by Salvador Allende in 1970 when President Richard Nixon and his equivalent of John Bolton, Henry Kissinger, set out to “make the economy [of Chile] scream”. The long dark night of Pinochet followed.

The Guardian correspondent, Tom Phillips, has tweeted a picture of himself in a cap on which the words in Spanish mean in local slang: “Make Venezuela fucking cool again.” The reporter as clown may be the final stage of much of mainstream journalism’s degeneration.

Should the CIA stooge Guaido and his white supremacists grab power, it will be the 68th overthrow of a sovereign government by the United States, most of them democracies. A fire sale of Venezuela’s utilities and mineral wealth will surely follow, along with the theft of the country’s oil, as outlined by John Bolton.

Under the last Washington-controlled government in Caracas, poverty reached historic proportions. There was no healthcare for those could not pay. There was no universal education; Mavis Mendez, and millions like her, could not read or write. How cool is that, Tom?


29 thoughts to “War On Venezuela Is Built On A Lie”

  1. America responsible for the plight of Venezuela? The US embargo was only started a month ago.

    If you nationalize the oil industry the brains that know how to run it leave. Everything grinds to a halt.

    The problem for the people of Venezuela is that Communisn is not in tune with human nature. It requires a totalitarian state with the population kept in by force, as in North Korea

    1. J.K.,
      Are you suggesting that Venezuelan’s don’t posess the intelligence to extract oil? Donaldo digresses. Have known Venezuelans. They are among the best educated of all Latinos….. besides, if there were issues, Russian as well as Chinese technicians are available. After all, these two nations have huge investment in Venezuela. Got it ?

      1. Anyway,
        Administration, go ahead and censor this post again. Pathetic….yes it is.

        ADMIN: The comment you sent in has just been seen and approved. Why should Admin want to censor it? Do you have a problem of some kind?

      2. Hi Donaldo,
        It isn’t just the extraction of oil. It is the whole industry, refining, transport, everything has to run smoothly. I agree that eventually the Venezualans would be able to run the industry, but Communist governments always have problems running things efficiiently.

        You only have to look at Korea. The North is a non-democratic basket case; the South is one of the top ten economies in the world. Same people, different political systems. Free enterprise may seem a bit callous but true competition works, and works best for ordinary people.

    2. After the Chavez’ nationalization of Venezuelas oil industry it struggled very much for the first couple of years as young nationals replaced the American Gods of oil in management. After the transition and some grave mistakes the industry went along just fine and profitable until oil prices went down drastically.
      American intervention on international markets do not need to be explained especially when American gringos grieve about “an enemy” as the head of state!
      John Kirby, if videos are still available online check Chavez’s speech in Harlem. There you might find enough arguments why “rogue Presidents of the 3rd world” need to be replaced by farce.

  2. Had I aspired to become or had in fact been a journalist,
    John Pilger would be my exemplar and my hero.

  3. “Maduro is ‘illegitimate’, says Trump (who won the US presidency with three million fewer votes than his opponent)…”

    And if the orange clown didn’t steal votes with his shameless lies, he would’ve lost the election; thus Maduro has far more legitimacy than the evil orange clown.

    1. POTUS candidates only lose elections if (((they))) WANT them to lose.

      I think how it works in close elections is that they know how to effect that in tipping the scales for (((their))) guy

    2. The 3 million votes Hillary got were votes of ILLEGAL ALIENS and it is ILLEGAL for ILLEGAL ALIENS to vote, but that doesn’t stop the Democrats from encouraging and letting the ILLEGAL ALIENS to vote. Trump won the election in spite of ALL the vote fraud of the Democrats. Letting ILLEGAL ALIENS vote is a type of voter fraud. The Electorral College saved the election from being stolen by the Communist Democrats and their ILLEGAL ALIEN ILLEGAL VOTERS. It’s the major reason why the Democrats want to get rid of The Electoral College. The Electoral College makes it more difficult for the Democrats to steal elections via using their pet illegal alien illegal voters.

      Trump won the Electoral College AND if one counts the votes of ONLY American citizens and NOT the votes of the illegal aliens, Trump won the popular vote also. Trump won the popular vote and he won the Electoral College. He won BOTH. Trump is not the one who stole votes, it was Hillary and her Communist Democratic Party machine who did the vote stealing. And that’s The Truth, Mr. Smith.

  4. Darkmoon has always been Zio to the core. No secret anymore. For all you Zio Jews……do some soul searching……if you have a soul at all. The rest of us decent Jews make our exit. Adios.

    ADMIN: Ah ha! the paper tiger finally bares his teeth! The Darkmoon site is suddenly “Zio to the core” because sleazy Jew Dolaldo can’t turn it into the porn site he’d like it to be.

    Good riddance, sleazebag! Adios!

  5. hugo nationalized the oil industry in venesuela…
    people paying 12 cents a gallon for gas..
    big oil can’t have that..
    i mean, what’s next, cars that run on water?
    hugo just one more decent person, who worked his way into political power and tried to evolve…
    not much doubt about what really happened to him..
    he went the same way of rudolph diesel, huey long and stan meyer… don’t forget tom ogle..
    rudolph intended vegetable oil for his engines, to be farmed by the big belt..
    that was right around the time the rockenfelders perfected the petroleum version..
    rudolph found washed up on british shores…
    huey long dared stick it to standard oil in louisiana…
    plus he was running fro president, against fdr…
    he said himself he was “a cinch to be shot”……
    stan meyer was just a good american citizen who figured out how to max hydrogen out of water…
    if you believe the newspapers, he offed himself…
    i think tom came up with one of the first 100 mpg carburetors..
    he didn’t live too long after that…
    it might be one thing to make a case against a double crossing politician, who confiscates your investment.. not saying that’s what happened with hugo…
    but it’s something else again to rub out people whose inventions change the market…

    1. An excellent comment, BD! Most informative. If I may ask a related question, though it may seem a bit off-topic at first. Do you have any strong opinions on driverless cars? Why are they pushing these dangerous contraptions? Cui bono? I certainly wouldn’t want to climb aboard a driverless bus. I wouldn’t trust the driver an inch! I’d be watching every move that bus made, tense as hell, expecting to end up in a wheelchair at any moment.

    2. Bark –

      Prohibition was put in place to keep farmers from CONTINUING making their own fuel.

      Ford’s Model-T engine was built and designed to allow it to successfully run on a variety of combustible fuels including benzene, ethanol, or, with various available after-market attachments, kerosene.

      ‘Rockefeller’s prohibition’ of alcohol production by individuals was established in 1919 with the unconstitutional 18th amendment.

      When sufficient laws were passed, setting up the BATFE, the 18th amendment was removed in 1933 with the 21st amendment.

      Over 50,000 farm vehicles which ran on alcohol were given to the Philippines.

      1. Pat, not to mention a turbine which burns pretty much any flammable fuel you dump into it, once it gets going.

    3. BD

      I’ve always thought that the cotton gin was one such invention. One that had the potential for superceding being solely a market factor, whose patent rights may have been put on hold for the main purpose of this resulting with the South being denied the ability to manufacture cotton WITHOUT the perceived need to use slave labor, thus eliminating the issue of slavery becoming a catalyst for the Civil War.

      Maybe Pat would care to elaborate on this (or correct me where I may be wrong?)

      1. I have no info there.

        I would imagine if Eli made one gin without a patent, he and others could make 100 or more.

  6. Damn those Yanks sure are something. First they impose sanctions and embargo on a nation so that it cannot buy goods for cash then they want to force the sanctioned nation to accept goods for free as some “humanitarian aid”, as long as it’s accompanied by their military to deliver it. Well, I wouldn’t trust to allow a single truck to cross the border as under the covers it could well be full of terrorists with machineguns ready to open fire. Devious those gringos, eh?

    Remember how many Iraqi children they killed with their sanctions before they moved in to kill some more with bombs and bullets. And now, after all their history, now at last for once they really, truly, honestly want to feed a starving oppressed nation and bring to the downtrodden people freedom and democracy. My, my, and the public believes. Suckers!

  7. Communist/socialist countries tend to be dictatorships, which makes them corrupt – too much power, no bill of rights…
    Business can’t thrive and grow is a stifled society…
    Got nothing to do with people being smart or dumb…
    North Korea a good example of a paranoid dictatorship. Only the bosses live good…
    John pil ger great journalist, the real rare thing…
    Please see his docu ‘the war you don’t see’…
    I heard Hillary got 5,000,000 more popular votes..
    I’m telling you those came from illegal aliens…. no problem for non us citizens to vote in super wacky California.
    Please trump arrest these traitors now….
    Arrest all sanctuary officials…
    Thanks.. good to know not everybody hates me as bad as butterfly…
    They already have driverless railroad trains, OMG…
    Also, all airliners are equipped with remote control…
    That was dov zachiem’s biz…. him 9-11 Mossad Pentagon player… 9-11 planes remote controlled…
    That’s why the erratic course flown by shanksville shoot-down… a theory, pilot and passengers struggled against remote.. a theory anyway… . no wreckage actually found at shanksville…
    Driverless cars totally not practical at this time, nor acceptable..
    But try to imagine how far humans will have devolved intellectually by the time they are for real…
    The creepy-state wants a permanent underclass of
    Idiots, who are more or less robots themselves… what, me worry?
    Good info as usual…
    18th amendment was also designed to increase the gang factor and institutionalize police corruption….
    Hard dope infrastructure….

    1. BD, speaking of war and rumors of war.

      Not than anyone in the West really gives two hoots about Muslims killing Hindus and vice versa. Unless of course it might affect their weekend plans.

  8. From what I gather through articles and books of “revisionist history”, all “modern wars” appear founded (designed, built), executed, and their correct-and-accurate memory maintained through Time as an elegant, refined, self-referential system of LIES.

    With neither argument nor proof, I assert here that each discrete Lie, to exist, has to have a modicum of Truth as a kernel, an interdimensional tunnel (aka stargate) linking to The ALL. Naked emperors simply do not make it today. Used to, maybe, no more. Adults in the making — call ’em children — tell bare-faced lies. SO, in addition to repetition, a good, big LIE needs lots of layers! Consider the costuming of our Orange POTUS and his entourage! Barely sufficient as it is!

    Now consider the privilege WE THE PEOPLE (aka “woke folks”) have today! We can watch our very own Empire take over, rape and pillage SOMEWHERE ELSE, this time, a place called Venezuela. We can watch from the comfort of our homes, with the convenience of iPods and personal computing devices, all of which also watch us, record, then tell NSA|DHS|CIA|FBI|ETC our every move. We can root for the “good guys” (feeling friskily Putinesque, today, are we?). We can boo the bad guys (NEOCON stew, anyone?). We can get caught up in the movie, the BIG LIE.

    The dark feeling I felt reading the post today had more to do with DOING SOMETHING ABOUT THIS than imbibing more data to understand WHO, WHY, HOW, WHEN, and WHATEVER. I “protested” during the 1960-1970s. With even more reason, with more understanding today, why am I not out on the streets carrying a sign saying war is a crime? Too old, I suppose, 72 years going on, GOD willing.

    When I refer to Doom & Gloom as a web-based genre of thought and, by now, a viable domain of philosophy (roll over Nietzsche, GOD just came back again!), I have come to define this concept more specifically as communications of present (though not yet experienced by many) and future TROUBLES. As The Incredible String Band sang long ago, true words that resonate still in my memory (ref. song Dust Be Diamonds, album Changing Horses).
    The man on the corner is singing the blues
    And the man in the office is studying the news
    So you’re looking for trouble, so trouble you’ll find
    So you’re looking for trouble…


    “Venezuela” — do we refer here to “country”, its “human population”, the geographic area defined by resources precious to the “developed world” — seems blessed and cursed by its reportedly immense resources of substances Powers That Be hold dear. The politics and people will be dealt with. Refinements from experience in Libya and Iraq and Syria may be expected, of course. Perhaps after so many human tragedies — from Cambodia to Iraq to named and anonymous “states’ on the continent we call AFRICA — PTB may have learned a gentler, if still firm, way to extract wealth from everywhere all the time on this planet.

    GOD forgive and protect us.

  9. Hugo not a bad guy… supported schools in US started in 2013 (then killed):

    CITGO Innovation Academy Expansion Promotes Academic Exploration

    Pioneering STEM Program now featured in Seven Schools and Districts within CITGO Operational Footprint
    Nov 13, 2018

    HOUSTON, Nov. 13, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — CITGO Petroleum Corporation recorded a landmark year of science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) support in 2018. The company exponentially increased the number of CITGO Innovation Academies it supports and continues contributing toward innovation academies, resources and scholarships. The effort brought the company’s total STEM talent pipeline reach to $1.5 million over five years.

    “Our goal is to create a learning environment that fosters the growth of future innovators,” said Rafael Gomez, CITGO Vice President Strategic Shareholder Relations and Government & Public Affairs. “STEM education – especially at the elementary, middle and high school levels – helps develop life-long critical thinkers who will go on to create real-world solutions that help our lives and communities.”

    CITGO Innovation Academies encourage students and educators to explore education and career paths in STEM. Grants directed to schools support cutting-edge curriculum, resources and events rarely found in traditional classroom settings. Formatted to appeal to young minds, CITGO Innovation Academies offer hands on activities and engaging learning experiences catered to elementary through high school students.

    The first CITGO Innovation Academy was launched in 2013 at Foy H. Moody High School in Corpus Christi, Texas. In 2018 alone, CITGO added six new locations to the roster, including:

    CITGO Innovation Academy at Garcia Elementary School in Corpus Christi, Texas
    CITGO Innovation Academy at Cunningham Elementary School in Corpus Christi, Texas
    CITGO Innovation Academy at E.K. Key Elementary School in Sulphur, La.
    CITGO Innovation Academy at Lemont High School in Lemont, Ill.
    CITGO Innovation Academy at Olle Middle School in Houston, Texas
    CITGO Innovation Academy at West Independent School District in Corpus Christi, Texas
    “I’m overjoyed at the tremendous growth in the CITGO Innovation Academy initiative,” said Gomez, at CITGO. “With state-of-the-art resources at their disposal, students in the communities where we live and work will be more prepared than ever to tackle futures in STEM. We are so proud of the accomplishments our CITGO Innovation Academy students have achieved so far and we couldn’t be more excited to see what the future holds for students in Houston, Corpus Christi, Sulphur and Lemont.”

    CITGO Innovation Academies are the cornerstone of the CITGO STEM Talent Pipeline. Through the CITGO STEM Talent Pipeline, the company actively supports the academic exploration of STEM education in the schools nearby its refineries in Corpus Christi, Texas; Lake Charles, La., Lemont, Ill. and its headquarters in Houston, Texas.


      1. Yep! He took care of victims of hurricanes Katrina & Rita in Aug-Sep 2005. Free gas!!

  10. PAT,

    All I can say is “Good man!” about that Chavez chap. And I don’t think he ever asked for US aid, and neither did his disciple Maduro. And now the US want to force aid on Venezuela at the point of a gun. And whenever you see anything labelled “US AID”, you know which alphabet organisation that NGO fronts for. Or am I mistaken about that link?

  11. Let’s pull in the reins on Chavez, the “unwitting communist”. Remember, he was 33rd degree freemason. As such, his particular brand of “do-gooderism” was to formulate a giant worker’s union which is yet another example of a collective CENTRAL control mechanism that puts the whammy on true individualism

    It’s all part of the greater reactionary scam – cause a problem brought on by being under the yoke of a penurious world financial system, and after the predictable reaction create the solution that (((we))) will be more than happy to provide

    And WE continue to fall for it!!!

    1. BH, a true individual can be a true individual in any system, under any circumstance, even in Hell.
      If he or she chooses to be one.

      I’m proof of the first two and maybe soon enough proof of the third as well..

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