Serial liar Marxist and wannabe tough guy.
In order for a Marxist to compete in the public square, they have to lie, and often, to manipulate public opinion, just read Eric Hoffer’s The True Believer, Thoughts On The Nature of Mass Movements. It’s why they’ve been able to have been successful all these years. When their promises (based on lies) are shown to be proven failures, their call is for more government centralization, which means more of your liberty to be placed upon the alter of their utopian egos.
The EU kingpin (Europe’s Huey Long) José Manuel Barrosa thinks himself as a tough guy, but in reality he’s but a bellicose Marxist who substitutes substance with platitudes of pablum, and this time around, he thinks it’s enough to fool the Brits with one of their favorite political icons, Sir Winston Churchill, in ‘getting their minds right‘ with a UK immersed within a centralized EUSSR .
At all times, Churchill was essentially looking back to that internationalist idealism of the 1920s, associated with Briand, Stresemann and Coudenhove: a “United States of Europe” based on an alliance of sovereign states.
Booker and I wrote that it was precisely this type of “intergovernmentalism” which the founders of what was to be the European Union regarded as their greatest obstacle. Indeed, when their project was finally launched, the man chiefly responsible for it was openly dismissive of Churchill’s type of “United Europe”. Jean Monnet was convinced that the goal could only be reached in a wholly different way.
David Cameron and other European Union leaders need to show the same political courage and vision of Winston Churchill’s call for “a kind of United States of Europe”, José Manuel Barroso has said.
This is according to Bruno of Brussels, who has it that the European Commission president has urged the EU of today to emulate the wartime British Conservative leader’s call, made in a 1948 speech, for deeper integration in Europe.
This welcome move is tantamount to Barroso calling for the UK to leave the EU, as Booker and I explain in our book, The Great Deception, the relevant passage starting in Chapter three.
The official history of the European Union, as can be seen from the European Commission’s Europa website and any number of other publications, we write, invariably begins with the period immediately after the Second World War. The Commission’s version opens with the historic speech made by Winston Churchill in the Great Hall of Zurich University on 19 September 1946.
After painting a typically robust picture of the “plight to which Europe has been reduced” by the “frightful nationalistic quarrels originated by the Teutonic nations’, Britain’s revered wartime leader held out his vision of how the hundreds of millions of inhabitants of this unhappy and ruined continent might “regain the simple joys and hopes which make life worth living”.
To achieve peace, freedom and an end to “all the crimes and follies of the past”, he said, “we must build a kind of United States of Europe”.
Churchill was to renew his message in three more major speeches in the years that followed, in London in 1947, at The Hague in 1948, and in Strasbourg in 1949. These rallying calls by Europe’s only statesman at that time of world stature would later be claimed as having been the inspiration for the steps which eventually led to the European Union: a project in which it would also be claimed that Churchill wished Britain to play a central part. In every respect this is based on a misreading of the facts.
NOTE: Sir Winston Churchill would stand opposed to the Marxist machinations of the chief commissar of the EUSSR, so should you.