Saturday, March 1, 2008
Understanding the Nazis of Our Time
Whether Zionazis or American "liberation" Nazis, they operate with the same mindset and employ the same methods.
To have a better understanding of the goals of the Zionist holocaust visited upon Gaza as I write these words, I include the following excerpt from a report titled, "Virtuous Destruction, Decisive Speed" by Ralph Peters. He is a retired US Army lieutenant colonel who wrote the book,"Beyond Baghdad: Postmodern War and Peace."
"...Our unwillingness to create a psychological atmosphere of defeat also guarantees us that, if we wish the object population to continue to behave, our troops will have to remain on the scene for years—perhaps decades. America’s military can afford the costs of war, but not the ever-rising costs of one flawed peace after another. First whittled down and now devoured by occupation duties, from South Korea (still) to Afghanistan and the Balkans, then on to Iraq, we have robbed our strategic reserve in order to deploy sufficient babysitters with bayonets. Gulliver is presently tied to the ground by the Lilliputians.
How much physical destruction is required to bring conflict X to a decisive conclusion? Again, there is no easy answer. In particularly oppressive states, a thorough, graphic destruction of the military and security apparatus may suffice. When faced with hostile populations, far more destruction may be required to achieve our goals and insure that the achievement will last.
Even the notion that we must preserve the enemy’s infrastructure is often misguided. Such a policy not only complicates the achievement of victory, but extracts no serious price from the population. Consequences matter. Enemy populations must be broken down to an almost childlike state (the basic-training model) before being built up again. But war cannot be successfully waged—especially between civilizations, as is overwhemingly the case at present—without inflicting memorable pain on the enemy."
Thanks to Evelyn at Free Iraq for this excerpt.