Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch
For doing Italian propaganda broadcasts and telling the truth about the financial machinations and Jewish-Zionist wheeling-dealing behind America’s involvement in the Second World War, Ezra Pound was arrested in 1945, charged with treason, put in a cage, not given his right of a trial in which he might defend his actions, and was eventually confined to St. Elizabeth’s Hospital, a mental institution in Washington, D.C., not to be released until 1958. Pound, a literary celebrity, presents perhaps the most famous and shocking case of such political-judicial criminality, but was his situation a unique one?
Another example is furnished by the case of General Edwin Walker, who had seen combat in World War II and Korea. As commander of the Arkansas Military District during the 1950s, Walker followed President Eisenhower’s orders in enforcing desegregation of Central High School in Little Rock; but later, as a civilian with political aspirations, he organized protests in 1962 against the racial integration of the University of Mississippi at Oxford.
“Mississippi: It is time to move. We have talked, listened and been pushed around far too much by the anti-Christ Supreme Court!” Walker told radio audiences. “The time is when the President of the United States commits or uses any troops, Federal or State, in Mississippi! The last time in such a situation I was on the wrong side. That was in Little Rock, Arkansas in 1957-1958. This time – out of uniform – I am on the right side!”
“I am in Mississippi beside Governor Ross Barnett,” Walker announced in a television broadcast in which he exhorted viewers to participate in “a national protest against the conspiracy from within. Rally to the cause of freedom in righteous indignation, violent vocal protest, and bitter silence under the flag of Mississippi at the use of Federal troops.”
A subsequent riot on the campus resulted in two deaths, after which, according to Wikipedia’s account,
Walker was arrested on four federal charges, including sedition and insurrection against the United States. He was temporarily held in a mental institution on orders from Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy. RFK demanded that Walker receive a 90-day psychiatric examination.
The attorney general’s decision was challenged by noted psychiatrist Thomas Szasz, who insisted that psychiatry must never become a tool of political rivalry. The American Civil Liberties Union joined Szasz in a protest against the attorney general, completing this coalition of liberal and conservative leaders. The attorney general had to back down, and Walker spent only five days in the asylum.
Walker posted bond and returned home to Dallas, where he was greeted by a crowd of some two hundred supporters.
In other words, an inconvenient figure of political prominence was consigned to a mental institution for strictly political purposes – with no repercussions for RFK, the author of this unjust confinement.
Have such scandalous cases vanished from the American political landscape – or merely escaped publicity? The incarcerations of “attorney for the damned” Edgar J. Steele – who is alleged to have been mistreated and “drugged out of his mind” in prison – and similar figures suggest that fraudulent political internments and the physical and psychological destruction of dissidents continue to be employed in the United States – but actual institutionalizations based on alleged insanity?
Nothing suggests to this writer that such a drastic measure would be necessary, considering how successful the government-media complex has been in its vilification of divergence from the accepted range of opinion on questions of race and economics, as examples. When questioning the official narrative on the 9/11 attacks brands someone a contemptible “conspiracy theorist”, or when a political stance as comparatively innocuous as support for Ron Paul can be convincingly smeared as “tinfoil hat” extremism by both the mainstream left and right, has not political life and opinion been transformed into one collective and panoramic open-air asylum for the confinement of every politically contrary critical thinker?
Welcome to life in the postmodern American psychoprison.