The Protocols of Satan, Part 15
In the last segment of our presentations of the Protocols of Satan we covered a variety of topics. First we compared the concept of the State as it was imagined by Frédéric Bastiat to the concept of a State as it was explained by Adolf Hitler. In the mind of Bastiat, the economy is greater than the State, and the state is an only a bully which may be bent to the will of one group or another who use it to gain an economic advantage for themselves over the rest of the population under its rule. This is the status quo for all of the nations of the West today. To Hitler, the State is an organism of a people, represents the people, and maintains an economy subservient to its will, in a manner which is, theoretically at least, beneficial to all of the people of the particular nation.
So to Bastiat, money comes first and the people are victims to its whims. While to Hitler, money serves the people and the people have an obligation to serve one another. The view of nation and economy which was upheld by Bastiat serves the Jewish interests, and that is the Liberalism which has prevailed throughout the West from the 19th century to this very day. The Hitlerian view of nation and economy is anathema to the Jew and had to be destroyed by the forces of Jewish capitalism which have come to dominate all nations. I do not know if we could find better models by which to contrast these important differences in economic philosophy, which have played a significant role in the events of modern history.
For over two hundred years, the world has been caught in a deception, the supposed between Marxism and Capitalism, the dichotomy of Marx vs. Bastiat sold to the people and accepted, even disseminated, by the shallow minds of mainstream academia. In reality, both systems have profitted the same globalist Jews, and neither system is good for the nations. This is quite the same as the dichotomy between Calvin and Arminius, a false dichotomy offered to the people, who will choose one side or the other when both sides have always been partially right, and partially wrong. Caught in the dichotomy between two seemingly opposing and heavily promoted views, all other options tend to be ignored. This is especially true if they contain elements which can appear to be found in one or the other of the views being promoted. So, for instance, Adolf Hitler’s national socialism, which was actually a sound economic system that eliminated a usury-based currency, is to this day dismissed by shallow minds simply because they have accepted the confusion that Marxism is socialism. In truth, Marxism is not socialism, and before Marx, socialism had an entirely different meaning than it is perceived to have today.