Top neocon endorses Putinism

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7 Responses to Top neocon endorses Putinism

  1. NFA says:

    But not a chance that manufacturing will return to the heartland…

  2. Tel says:

    Now now CL … this is not hypocrisy because USA has exceptionalism that no one else does.

    You do wonder, what is China’s strategy in terms of going out of their way to punk the USA right now … I guess it’s a hint that they already own President Biden … buy will he stay bought? Can Biden even remember where those bribes came from?

  3. Lee says:

    No one does hypocrisy like neocons on both sides of politics.

  4. NFA says:

    The entire US based oligarchy is invested in the Chyna project and has been since the 1970’s, at minimum.

    The entirety of the surveillance state was developed in Chyna by American ‘computer’ firms.

    The Chyna tax system was written with the aid of the same ‘consultants’ to all Western/Christian nations.

    Traitor Milley has a hotline reporting to Chyna what Trump may have intended or not.

    Wall Street breaks the rules to allow Chyna companies to stay listed on NYSE!

    But look TikTok…

    American Oligarchs have created Chinese Oligarchs.

  5. Franx says:

    And to think that Bolton gets paid for such blinkered opinions and dangerously foolish counsel.

  6. Fat Tony says:

    Never saw a war he didn’t like…

    I’d like to see these old POS put on a uniform, grab a rifle and go to the front line

  7. C.L. says:

    Bolton was a supporter of the Vietnam War, but avoided combat through a student deferment followed by enlistment in the Maryland Air National Guard. During the 1969 Vietnam War draft lottery, Bolton drew number 185. (Draft numbers were assigned by birth date. Numbers 1 to 195 were eventually called up). As a result of the Johnson and Nixon administrations’ decisions to rely largely on the draft rather than on the reserve forces, joining a Guard or Reserve unit became a way to reduce the chances of service in Vietnam. Before graduating from Yale in 1970, Bolton enlisted in the Maryland Army National Guard rather than waiting to find out if his draft number would be called. He attended Active Duty for Training (ADT) at Fort Polk, Louisiana, from July to November 1970. After serving in the National Guard for four years, he served in the United States Army Reserve until the end of his enlistment two years later.

    He wrote in his Yale 25th reunion book: “I confess I had no desire to die in a Southeast Asian rice paddy. I considered the war in Vietnam already lost.”

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