US and Korea 60 Years Later

On the 60th anniversary of the war that took over 35,000 American lives President Obama ignored the 15 million US children starving today, to celebrate the 50 million, “living free,” in the South Korean colony.

President Obomber stated: “We can say with confidence that war was no tie. Korea was a victory. When 50 million South Koreans live in freedom, a vibrant democracy, one of the world’s most dynamic economies — in stark contrast to the repression and poverty of the North — that is a victory and that is your legacy.”

The Korean War was a proxy war, with the United States (the world bank’s police force),  squaring off against the powerful force of Russia and China combined. While the Federal Reserve thrived as the central economic point of the communist America, Truman used the idea of battling communism as his mantra for war propaganda. With some good media manipulation and a population of war hungry citizens, the battle for the South Korean colony became one of the USA’s greatest war crimes. It is estimated that North Korea and China had 373,599 civilian and 137,899 military deaths.

Obama left out the fact that the poverty in North Korea is largely due to extreme sanctions placed on the country. Today the North Koreans are trying to secure their sovereignty by acquiring nuclear weapons. For decades they have feared the US nuclear arsenal to the south. To further starve innocent civilians and to put pressure on the North Korean government, the USA now supports even more damning sanctions against the North.

Brainwashed to believe that American forces were “saving” the people of Korea from communism, the US citizens ignored the centralized Federal Reserve system they were actually fighting for.

Allan H. Meltzer wrote in his book A History of the Federal Reserve, Volume 1: 1913-1951

On March 4, 1951, the Fed and the Treasury issued the so-called Accord, which read: “The Treasury and the Federal Reserve System have reached full accord with respect to debt-management and monetary policy to be pursued in furthering their common purpose to assure the successful financing of the government’s requirements and, at the same time, to minimize monetization of the public debt.”

Meltzer described the Accord as a major achievement for the country, stating that “the Truman administration could have appealed to patriotism, to the exigencies of war and to populist sentiment against higher interest rates to keep the [interest rate ceiling] in place.”

Truman financed the Korean War with higher tax rates instead of deficit increases. The end of American freedom had begun with the Federal Reserve Act and by the time of the Accord, US taxes were higher than Britain’s while the population was brainwashed to fight, once again, for the queen and her wealthy banking friends.

The US/ British banking system and oil cartels wanted control of the Korean seas to ensure they controlled the world’s resources and monetary policy. There was no fight for “freedom.”

From the Korea International War Crimes Tribunal, June 23, 2001, New York, Report on US Crimes in Korea 1945-2001, http://www.iacenter.org/Koreafiles/ktc-civilnetwork.htm:

South Korean government official statistics show that 50,082 crimes were committed by US soldiers from 1967 to 1998 (including those by soldiers’ families), and 56,904 US soldiers were involved (including soldiers’ families) in these crimes. The statistics imply that the actual figure may be higher if take into account those cases not handled by the south Korean police.

From 1945 to 1967, the US had full authority in court. south Koreans were even subjected to American rulings (of course, in English language). And during 1945-1948, when the US military government took control over the south Korean government, a judge was an active US soldier, with no jury system although the court followed American court system. Many problems aroused including language barrier, lack of cultural understanding and even prejudice on the part of the judge, unfair practices on the part of interpreters.

Gregory Henderson, who served at the US embassy in Seoul in the 1950s and 1960s, recalls in his thesis ‘politically dangerous factors in US troops exercising operation & control right in Korea’:

” … Every US soldier from officer down enjoys material indulgence in Korea. Material indulgence includes abundant supply of fresh bodies of young local women.”

The USA did not give South Korea “freedom,” but rather, they took over the country to control the area’s resources and the fight against their communist Federal Reserve system..

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