FDR Was a Communist
March 30, 2014
"Democracy" is a charade designed to pacify
the sheeple. Government is run by the
Illuminati (Masonic) Jewish banking cartel.
FDR claimed he was not a Communist
but, as Dave Martin shows, his actions belied his words.
by Dave Martin
FDR to HUAC Chair Martin Dies:
I do not regard the Communists as any present or future threat to our country, in fact I look upon Russia as our strongest ally in the years to come. As I told you when you began your investigation, you should confine yourself to Nazis and Fascists. While I do not believe in Communism, Russia is far better off and the world is safer with Russia under Communism than under the Czars. Stalin is a great leader, and although I deplore some of his methods, it is the only way he can safeguard his government.
His protestation of a lack of belief in Communism is completely belied by his words here and in many, many ways by his actions. Dies notes that those pro-Soviet, pro-Stalin views match what he told Cardinal Spellman in 1943:
His aide memoire is completely in accord with the opinions Roosevelt expressed to me over the years. Specifically, the President had said that Russia was our natural ally; that the Russian people were much better off than they had been under the czars; and that he thought that the Russians would get about forty percent of the world, and the capitalist regimes would retain sixty percent.
(Allied leaders were all Illuminati Jews. So was Hitler.)
Unfortunately, Roosevelt's policies seemed to have been designed to make sure that this prediction would come true. The Yalta Conference near the end of the war was just the capper on a global war strategy that from beginning to end could hardly have been better crafted to further the interests of Joseph Stalin and world Communism. Having been attacked by the Japanese, the American public along with many of the country's military leaders wanted a greater emphasis upon the Pacific theater and defeat of the Japanese and less upon the war with the Germans, but Stalin wanted it otherwise and that's what he got from Roosevelt.
In the battle against the Germans, our British allies favored an attack in the Eastern Mediterranean and up through the Balkans, but, again, Stalin wanted a different strategy from us. He feared that we would occupy Eastern Europe and dictate the peace in that area before his troops could arrive.
therefore, pushed for us to attack across the English Channel at the
earliest possible date to take German pressure off the Soviet Union
while keeping non-Communist allied forces as far away from his sphere
of interest as possible. Only fierce British resistance probably
prevented the allies from making a premature attack across the
channel, but we finally did carry out Stalin's wishes.
From the beginning we lavished supplies and equipment upon the Soviet Union far beyond the requirements of military necessity. Worst of all was Roosevelt's unilateral declaration at the Casablanca Conference early in 1943 that we would only accept unconditional surrender to conclude the war.
( A slice of FDR's Cabalist Jewish Administration)
rigid adherence to that policy virtually to the very end* undercut
the strong anti-Nazi elements within Germany, assuring that there
would not be a separate peace between the non-Communist adversaries
that would in some degree deprive the Soviet Union of the spoils of
victory, and that the Japanese would continue to fight until the
Soviet Union could enter the Pacific war and promote Communism in the
East. This unconditional surrender policy resulted in the Roosevelt
administration spurning a number of serious peace overtures from the
anti-Nazi, anti-Communist military leadership of Germany in 1943.
Later, we were to do the same thing with respect to the Japanese
of Roosevelt's complete capitulation to Stalin at Yalta argue that
we were simply accepting facts on the ground achieved through Soviet
military success, and there is some truth to it, but only because of
previous concessions to Stalin at Tehran and through our overall
pro-Soviet military strategy.
The absolute worst things Roosevelt
did at Yalta were to agree to the return of refugees from Russia to
their Soviet oppressors known as Operation Keelhaul and the offering
of inducements to Stalin to enter the war against the Japanese.
George N. Crocker in Roosevelt's Road to Russia best
captures the folly of that last position:
[In Honolulu] on July 27 and 28, 1944, [FDR] had discussed the war in the Pacific for many hours with General Douglas MacArthur, who had flown up from Australia, and Admiral Chester W. Nimitz, commander of the naval forces in the Pacific. MacArthur and Nimitz, in the presence of Admiral William D. Leahy, had told him that "Japan could be forced to accept our terms of surrender by the use of sea and air power without an invasion of the Japanese homeland."
then, what was left of the Japanese fleet had been crushed in the
Battle of Leyte Gulf in October, the Philippines had been retaken,
B-29's were bombing Japan from Guam, Tinian, and Saipan, and
Japanese peace feelers had been put out.
Roosevelt went to Yalta, he kept MacArthur and Nimitz far away. He
asked them nothing, told them nothing. In view of what he did at
Yalta, this would seem an incomprehensible neglect on his part to
avail himself of the counsel of the two men most qualified to give
it. The only explanation that makes any sense is that he already
knew what their advice would be, that it was not compatible with his
plans, and that he did not welcome having their
opinions--overwhelmingly authoritative as they would be--presented.
At this stage, elementary statesmanship, for the security of
American interests in the Far East, required that the Soviet Union
be, at almost any cost, dissuaded, discouraged, and forestalled from
entering the war with Japan. Roosevelt went to Yalta and secretly
did just the opposite. (pp. 242-243).
First Comment from Dan:
Don't get me started on Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Let me just drop a couple of bombs people may not heard.
An ancestor cousin of FDR lived in New York before the Civil War. His name was Clinton Roosevelt, a politician who co-founded the "Equal Rights Party", slang name the "Loco Foco" Party, also known back then as the PEOPLE'S Party. History books correctly say this group was the 'radical Left' of the day. Among the members were Walt Whitman, and Horace Greeley. These people exploited the Bank Panic of 1837 to promote Clinton's radically different economic scheme which was basically a prototype of the New Deal. In fact Greeley helped him publish a book about it in 1841; 'The science of government, founded on natural law'. 
The book failed to catch fire in the minds of men, but Greeley knew of a promising young revolutionary writer in Germany: Karl Marx. Marx was commissioned to write based on Roosevelt's material. The result or course was the COMMUNIST MANIFESTO, published in 1848 just in time for the international Freemasonic revolutions across Europe and South America. The revolts mostly failed, but the Manifesto caught on and became the 'Bible' of Communism. Greeley made Marx European correspondent for Greeley's New York Herald Tribune - weekly - with titles like "Revolution and Counter-Revolution", introducing into American reader's minds such novel words as "bourgeoisie" and "proletariat". Marx was a regular contributor to the Tribune during the Civil War, not only praising Abraham Lincoln, but corresponding with him. 
I could go on and on about Lincoln and Marx and their ties to 19th century occultists, but I'll stop here and leave it with this tidbit: Didja know that Eleanor Roosevelt's maiden name was Eleanor Roosevelt?
 An Unfinished Revolution: Karl Marx and Abraham Lincoln