The Phaserl


Henry Kissinger Disputes The Blame Putin/Russia Narrative On Ukraine Crisis

by Robert Parry, The News Doctors:

Exclusive: Former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger disputes the mainstream U.S. media’s view of the Ukraine crisis, noting that Russia’s response was reactive to the West’s actions, not the other way around. But the MSM keeps up the drumbeat about Russian “aggression,” writes Robert Parry.

The American public is faced with an information crisis as the New York Times and other mainstream U.S. media outlets have become little more than propaganda organs on behalf of the neoconservative agenda and particularly the rush into a new Cold War with Russia – so much so that even ex-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger has broken ranks.

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6 comments to Henry Kissinger Disputes The Blame Putin/Russia Narrative On Ukraine Crisis

  • Stuckinsidethematrix

    Good report, with Parry summing it up perfectly at the end:

    “When Henry Kissinger starts to sound like the voice of reason, it says a lot about how crazy the New York Times and the rest of the MSM have become”.

  • f16hoser

    HK is yesterdays news. This Zionist Pig is dead to the world. He needs to kill himself. Now!

  • Warp

    I expect Heinz is just adjusting his position to seem to be correct and prescient for the right moment to benefit in some way. Perhaps he hopes to survive the WWIII that they’re creatcreating.

  • Angel

    Interesting. Political theater? Maybe, but I doubt it.

    We often assume that the Illuminati “blood brothers” are completely united at all times. Although they are are no doubt united in their ultimate goals, REACHING those goals might sometimes be an area of dispute.

    In this case, the Western-orchestrated plot to steal Ukraine (by fermenting the overthrow of a democratically-elected and pro-Russian president) has seriously backfired and become a bumbling joke.

    Attempts at painting Russia as the instigator and aggressor have all but failed. Only the most stubborn of the neo-con madmen, the most pathetic of the chickenhawks, and the most moronic of the sheeple still behold to the official line, one which has become an utter embarrassment for the NWO elite.

    Perhaps Kissinger feels that the only way for this clique to regain any credibility in the eyes of those who believe such a thing is even possible is for the cabal to take a big step back and reconsider their strategy.

    Unless this really is just a matter of the elite playing good cop, bad cop.

  • dan

    this man is directly responsible for ALL the deaths and injuries in Vietnam…..and all the problems that are manifested in the world today….imho

  • dan

    Kissinger’s family immigrated to the United States in 1938 to escape the Nazi persecution of Jews. He became a naturalized citizen in 1943. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II and in the postwar U.S. military government of Germany. After leaving the service, he entered Harvard University, where he received a B.A. (1950) and a Ph.D. (1954). In 1954 he joined the faculty as an instructor, becoming professor of government in 1962 and director of the Defense Studies Program from 1959 to 1969. He also served as a consultant on security matters to various U.S. agencies from 1955 to 1968, spanning the administrations of Dwight D. Eisenhower, John F. Kennedy, and Lyndon B. Johnson. Kissinger’s Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Policy (1957) established him as an authority on U.S. strategic policy. He opposed Secretary of State John Foster Dulles’s policy of planning nuclear “massive retaliation” to Soviet attack, advocating instead a “flexible response” combining the use of tactical nuclear weapons and conventional forces, as well as the development of weapons technology in accordance with strategic requirements. That book and The Necessity for Choice (1960), in which Kissinger limited his concept of flexible response to conventional forces and warned of a “missile gap” between the Soviet Union and the United States, had a significant impact on the activities of the Kennedy administration.

    Kissinger’s reputation as a political scientist led to his role as an adviser to New York governor and Republican presidential aspirant Nelson Rockefeller. In December 1968 Kissinger was appointed by President Nixon as assistant for national security affairs. He eventually came to serve as head of the National Security Council (1969–75) and as secretary of state (September 1973–January 20, 1977).

    Kissinger soon emerged as an influential figure in the Nixon administration. His major diplomatic achievements involved China, the Soviet Union, Vietnam, and the Middle East. He developed a policy of warmer U.S. relations with the Soviet Union, détente, which led to the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks (SALT) in 1969. He established the pro-Pakistan policy in the India-Pakistan war of late 1971, helped negotiate the SALT I arms agreement with the Soviet Union (signed 1972), and developed a rapprochement between the United States and the People’s Republic of China (1972), the first official U.S. contact with that nation since the Chinese Communists had come to power.

    Although he originally advocated a hard-line policy in Vietnam and helped engineer the U.S. bombing of Cambodia (1969–70), Kissinger later played a major role in Nixon’s Vietnamization policy—the disengagement of U.S. troops from South Vietnam and their replacement by South Vietnamese forces. On January 23, 1973, after months of negotiations with the North Vietnamese government in Paris, he initialed a cease-fire agreement

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