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Jan 28, 2013

[Mr. Eiken Itagaki] U.S. President Obama Starts Second Term in Office – Can His Administration Get Out Of “Evil War Economy”?


I suppose that the hostage crisis in Algeria has an important correlation with what is written in this article.
Judging from the stand of the U.S., the U.K. and France, the current Algerian government does not seem to collapse.  This would disappoint the expectations of Bruce Riedel at the Brookings Institute, which I introduced in the previous article.  This, however, shows that things are not going smoothly as expected by Riedel, Richard Armitage and Micheal Green, who are all affiliated with David Rockefeller.

Masatoshi Takeshita
January 23, 2013


English translation of an excerpt from a Japanese article – “Untold Story behind Politics and Economics not Covered by Media” – January 23, 2013 –

U.S. President Obama Starts Second Term in Office – Can His Administration Get Out Of “Evil War Economy”?

*On January 20, U.S. President Obama took an oath of office and started his second-term administration.  He made a brilliant start in his first term with the expectations many American people placed on him.  However, Obama betrayed the expectations of the people because he was shackled by the financial difficulty, which made it impossible for him to live up to his commitment to improve social security, to achieve the complete withdrawal of all U.S. troops stationed in Afghan, and to reduce the disparity between the rich and the poor.

Although the administration of former President Bush, who served for two-term eight years, set a good cause of “war on terror,” it ended up depending too much on “evil war economy.”  The U.S. government had to pay a massive price for it and it took too much time and cost to solve the problem.  Finally, the federal government got trapped into the worst situation of “fiscal cliff.”

The villain of this was the men of David Rockefeller who used to be the biggest plutocrat in the U.S. and had a key role in “evil war economy.”  His men continued pulling strings in the center or its vicinity of the Obama administration.

Among such representatives are former State of Secretary Hillary Clinton and U.S. CIA agents loyal to David Rockefeller.  As for American policy toward Japan, Joseph Nye, a professor at Harvard University, who is a central figure among CIA agents, Richard Armitage, former Deputy State of Secretary (at the first-term of Bush administration), who is a boss in charge of treasury in CIA military sector, and Michael Jonathan Green, who worked under Armitage and was senior director for Asian affairs at CSIS, tried to have the Japanese government contribute huge amount of money in order to support the Obama administration but there was a limit to money they got.

*However, the current situation enables President Obama to address economic and fiscal reconstruction without the need to depend on “evil war economy.”

This is because David Rockefeller IV, “king of devils” who led the “evil war economy,” has been forced to take responsibility on a charge of “throwing global finance order into chaos” and finally fall from power by the forces led by Jacob Rothschild, the head of the Rothschilds, which is the biggest plutocratic family in Europe.

This is clearly indicated by selection of Cabinet members in the second-term Obama administration.  Former State of Secretary Hillary Clinton has left her office.  This is a great blow to U.S. CIA agents loyal to David Rockefeller, especially operatives engaged in Japan.

Vice President Joseph Byden, who has remained in his post, and main members of reshuffling cabinet – State of Secretary John Kerry, Defense Secretary Charles (“Chuck”) Hagel, CIA Secretary John Brennan, White House chief staff, Denis McDonough are all liberalists.

Is it possible that the new administration of Obama who has started his second term in office will get out of “evil war economy” and take proper economic policies to achieve financial reconstruction, normalization of its economy and reduction of the disparity between the rich and the poor?  Japan, a U.S. ally, should not be indifferent to this.  We Japanese also have to fully support the administration.

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