I’m liking icareview’s biographies of various Western traditionalists, nationalists, and “men against time.” Ezra Pound was one of the first to oppose the Federal Reserve and the Usury Power. One author whose name escapes me essentially took care of him when he was on his deathbed and probably introduced his work to the next generation.
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…
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