"Wasn't Shelburne's free-trade poison dart 'imposed,' as you say, on France as well?" Ross interrupted. "France had been America's best European ally during its independence fight?"
"Yes, and France was 'punished' for it with the guillotine," I interjected. "The French responded differently than Hamilton had responded. Shelburne's free-trade wrecking operation had been exposed in America in 1787 in Alexander Hamilton's Federalist Papers. The debates that followed resulted in the US Constitution in 1789. The Constitution became a formidable armor against those kinds of poison darts. France didn't have that protection. It had a monarchy that became am easy target once free trade had wrecked the country."
"Adam Smith was evidently far more than just an ordinary scribbler of the East India Company," Fred continued. "He was a clever 'Black-Lord Genius' who understood the principle of economics and the measures that can be taken to prevent it from being applied in a targeted country. Free trade was launched as a perfectly disguised method for accomplishing this goal. Smith didn't invent free trade of course. The idea of people freely trading with each other on an equitable basis is as ancient as civilization. Adam Smith only invented the method by which it could be used as a 'poison dart,' meaning trade free of fairness. That's economic warfare. The free-trade dart thus became Shelburne's spear to hit America with, to dump British imports into our country. It was done in order to prevent our own manufacturing from developing. I am sure, there were not many people of Adam Smith's caliber around in the world who understood the principles involved. Hamilton was one of the few. He instigated tariffs that protected America's fledgling industry and saved the nation."
Ross burst out into laughter. "What Shelburne had struggled so hard to foist on us, which Hamilton had rescued us from, we now impose on ourselves. We promote slavery around the world, give it free-trade status, and wreck our industries with it."
"Hamilton understood this as attack on the principle of economics and protected America," said Fred. "The King of France wasn't among those that understood the principle of economics. He became overwhelmed by the attack and lost his head as the result of it."
"Of course he did," Ross interjected. "Instead of protecting himself behind a wall of broadly based humanist development that would have given a new life to the nation, as our founding fathers had done in America, the French King exposed himself as a fool. He got himself locked into empiricism, for which the whole nation and all of Europe eventually paid an extremely steep price."
"I think it was the second defeat of Shelburne's Empire that freaked Shelburne out the most, when free trade was shut down in America," I commented. "Shelburne was so freaked out about that, especially that France had supported the American independence fight, that he launched this rage of a preemptive attack against France for which he staged the French Revolution. His rage was out of fear that the Europeans elite might be supporting the quest for freedom elsewhere in the world. Indeed, the American independence battle would probably not have succeeded had it not been for the significant logistical and ideological support of the American independence movement that came from France and also from Spain. Shelburne was in an apparent rage over this, determined to eradicate this 'dangerous' movement against empire. He acted accordingly, instigating the French Revolution through his agent Jeremy Bentham. The Revolution itself was actually of little importance to him. It was only needed to provide the cover for eliminating France's scientific and humanist elite. The unspoken goal was to prevent the real revolution that he feared, a renaissance revolution sweeping across the world that would be nourished out of the same European intellectual background that had nourished the America Revolution. To prevent this renaissance from erupting globally, Shelburne needed permanent war. Tragically, France obliged him. This war has never really stopped. After the French Revolution was defeated, and Napoleon was likewise defeated later on, the platform of empire as a form of government was nevertheless reaffirmed at the Congress of Vienna. Thus the people of Europe were never allowed to have a true nation state republic to the present day. To this day America remains the only nation state republic in the world. It stands as a pioneering model that has never been applied anywhere. That is why Europe is in no shape to truly defend itself against the platform of empire. It will always remain a lackey, an underling to empire, unless America acts and shuts down the whole idea of empire once and for all. That's the only way we can get ourselves and Europe out from under the mantle of permanent war in service of empire."
"Aren't you overstating your case by a long way," Heather interrupted Fred. "We haven't been in a state of permanent war for a long time. We have seen a few minor skirmishes, but not permanent war."
"Most modern wars are fought without guns," said Fred. "Those are the most deadly ones, and the imperials are becoming evermore efficient in staging their cold-war or silent-war operations. Shelburne's covert attack on France began in 1789, the same year in which the US Constitution was enacted," said Fred. "Actually, it began two month before the Constitution was signed into law. However, as far as I know, not a single British soldier was involved in this war. It was all done cold style, in cold blood through the back door. Actually, their cold-war operations were rather crude in those early days. Shelburne's war against the European Renaissance began with the storming of the Bastille prison in Paris. Shelburne had experience in staging that kind of backdoor war in the form of a riot. He had previously instigated the Lord Gordon Riots in London in which a bunch of Protestant rebels stormed Westminster. For eight days London had been ransacked. In the process of this experiment the Newgate prison was overrun. The rebels had been freeing all the prisoners who had then promptly joined the rebels' assault on the Parliament buildings. Shelburne's subsequent Jacobin insurrection in Paris, ten years later, followed the same mode of warfare. It began like an exact replay of the London affair, except it was designed to be carried out on a vastly larger scale. It was designed right from the start to become a reign of terror that could be continued for several years. It quickly became an endless massacre in which the intellectual elite of France was systematically murdered. French hands, manning French guillotines carried out the treachery, but the hands were guided from behind the scene by Shelburne's strings through the channels and the workshops of Jeremy Bentham. Even the renowned revolutionary leaders like Marat, Danton, and Robespierre, are said to have been all on the payroll of Shelburne's East India Company. Some of the records of payments may still be on file in the British Museum. Together with those payments, the 'revolutionaries' also received the Bentham produced ideological darts for their fiery oratories, the poison-gift bestowed on them by Shelburne's covert operations chief himself, Jeremy Bentham. In true Venetian style, Danton and Robespierre were later executed by the terror organization that they themselves had helped to create with the stream of Bentham's poison. They might have been executed as a means for eliminating them as a liability to the empire. Once the planned killing had been done the French nation was allowed to emerge as a republic briefly, for which the revolution has been officially staged. However, this republic would soon have a man by the name of Napoleon at its President who quickly made himself Emperor and 'dutifully' carried forward the Jacobins' rampage of terror all across Europe."
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