THE WEEK OF THE TWO PRIME MINISTERS…
Within the last week, we've witnessed the resignation of the British Prime Minister, Mr. Boris Johnson, and the assassination of the former Japanese Prime Minister, Mr. Shinzo Abe. As one might expect, I have some high octane speculations to share in both respects, indeed, because I suspect they're related. Already there are, of course, theories as to what is going on, including that Chinese intelligence assassinated Mr. Abe for speaking out in favor of a defense commitment to Taiwan. Some of this commentary is - at least in my opinion - more than a little absurd. We're "informed" by such articles that Mr. Abe's comments in favour of Taiwan would have been an afront to the mainland Chinese, because after all, the Japanese invaded mainland China during World War Two, and to make such pledges, we're told, only dredges up bad memories from the Chinese.
Bad, Shinzo! Naughty Shinzo!
Except that no one seems to be pointing out that the vast Japanese war effort in China was directed against the Khoumintang government of Chiang Kai-Shek, not the Communists under chairman Mao, whose contributions to the Chinese war effort were on the minimal side when compared to Chiang's Nationalists. And of course, the current Taiwanese state is a direct descendent not of Mao, but of Chiang. But all that aside, I'm certainly willing to entertain the speculation that the Chicoms were behind the murder of Mr. Abe. As I've been arguing for some time, the "Mafia Wars" among the factions of Mr. Globaloney have started, and Mr. Abe may very well be the first casualty. However, that said, I suspect that there are much deeper players behind Mr. Abe's murder.
As things stand right now, we're being told that his suspected murderer, Tetsuya Yamagami , was a veteran of Japan's Self Defense Force, having served on a Japanese destroyer until his discharge, whence he went to work for a warehouse in the region where the assassination took place. As the narrative stands now, Yamagami supposedly wanted to assassinate a high-ranking member of South Korean Rev. Sun Myung Moon's "Unification Church", and Abe was certainly associated with that group. The fact that Yamagami assassinated Mr. Abe with what is alleged to have been a homemade gun in a nation that simply is not accustomed to any sort of gun violence may or may not be significant, but I suspect it is.
I strongly suspect that we're not just dealing with a "lone nut assassin" here, nor do I suspect that this is the Japanese equivalent of the JFL assassination, an idea some Japanese are already entertaining (See the Wikipedia article on the assassination). For one thing, JFK's murder was in my and many others' opinion a clear coup d'etat. No change of the head of government has been effected in Japan by Mr. Abe's murder. So if it's not the act of a lone nut, and there are deeper motivations in play, and it's not the Communist Chinese, then who is it? and why was it done? What was the motivation?
My suspicion is that Mr. Abe was a message, and a message not from China, but from Mr. Globaloney and his lap-poodles in Swampington. Here's why: If there was one statesman on the world stage who was walking a careful balancing act between East and West, it was Mr. Abe. Recall only that it was under his premiership that Japan finally breached that magical 2% of GDP spending limit on national defense. Mr. Abe had determined that Japan needed to take a much more active role in its own defense, and that required a beefed-up military. And even though Mr. Abe continued to be supportive of the USA and of Japan's alliance with it, I argued - and I still believe - that Mr. Abe represented a faction within Japan that realized the inevitable was coming: that the American empire was unraveling through a series of botched decisions, and a political leadership class that was incomparably corrupt and colossally stupid and inept.
This meant Japan might in the mid- to long-term future have to confront China on its own. Accordingly, it was under Mr. Abe that diplomatic overtures were made to India (recall that Indo-Japanese bilateral logistical assistance pact), and to Russia. One should recall that it was Mr. Abe who reached out to Mr. Putin, and who was willing to set aside Japanese claims on Sakhalin island and to entertain Russia's proposals for free and open Japanese re-settlement on the island, the creation of a kind of "customs-and-duty-free" zone there, and so on. While the talks stalled, other Russo-Japanese cooperation did not: recall that it was Abe's Japan which extended the use of its credit card clearing system to Russia during a previous round of Western threats to exclude Russia from the financial clearing systems of Visa and Mastercard. Japan - and Abe - to the rescue. Japanese engineering teams were sent to Russia to run tests on portions of the Trans-Siberian railway for fitness to convert it to high speed rail, and so on.
The geopolitical reasoning both of Russia and of Japan were clear: Russia's energy is close to hand to Japan, and would be far less subject to potential Chinese interdiction. In return, Japan has the capital and technology to help Russia realize its own "silk road" dreams and plans to build out the railroad infrastructure in Siberia. Geopolitically and financially, these long term interests of Russia and Japan coincided, and Mr. Abe very definitely realized that, and began the process of diplomatic talks.
Finally, and perhaps equally importantly as all of the above, Mr. Abe did not follow the planscamdemic narrative, did not ban Ivermectin, did not mandate injections or masks, and did not lock everyone down for weeks on end.
To put all this "country simple", Mr. Abe was complex and capable man, and he was certainly his own man, and certainly willing to "buck the trend" of nonsense and globaloney coming out of Swampington DC and Brussels if it was in Japan's interest. With just Russia alone, he was straying very far off the reservation. If anyone needed a "message" not to stray too far and to stay on the reservation, it was Mr. Abe, and through him, Japan as a whole. Mr. Kishida, Abe's current successor in the premiership, seems much less bold in his diplomatic and geopolitical vision, though time will tell.
Which brings us to the sudden resignation of Mr. Boris Johnson.
Again, I do not think this event can be disconnected from the murder of Mr. Abe, nor from the dark and sinister hand of Mr. Globaloney. Mr. Johnson came to power, let us recall, during a crisis of leadership within the Tory Party under the premiership of Mrs. May, a singularly lack-luster figure whose sole accomplishment in office - at least from this author's perspective across the pond - seems to have been the creation of the impression that she was dragging her feet to implement the British withdrawal from the European Union, BREXIT. We all remember her fall from grace, and her resignation. Her predecessor, Tory prime minister David Cameron also resigned... again, after the referendum on BREXIT. Mr. Cameron, you might recall, was not in favour of leaving the European Union, and when he lost the referendum, the resignation was not far behind. So in the space of six short years, we've seen three leaders of the Tory Party, and three Tory Prime ministers, forced into resignation, and all of them in some connection to the issue of Brexit, though in the most recent case of Mr. Johnson, much more directly in relation to the perception that he was acting above the law and above his own regulatory edicts. In some respects, it looks as if Mr. Johnson is being forced from office under a pretext, in order to bring in a premier much more to the liking of Mr. Globaloney. One need only recall that the language from the European Union after the Brexit referendum in Great Britain was not only on the hysterical side, but also tinged with thinly veiled threats. On this view, Mr. Johnson's resignation as Tory party leader and Prime Minister resembles more the resignation of a much more famous and certainly less-fumbling prime minister, whose opposition and hostility to the European Union and the commensurate loss of British sovereignty was well-known: Margaret Thatcher.
So if there is any common thread between these two, and in the "week of the two prime ministers," it's globaloney, and the possibility that Mr. Globaloney - the Klaus von Blohschwabs of the SPECTRE world of Davos - are up to their usual dirty tricks.
And if there's a lesson to be learned from the Week of the Two Prime Ministers, I suspect it is this: absolutely no system of alliances nor any scheme of "federalism" whatsoever is a suicide pact. There are no "mystical unions in perpetuity" regardless of what crazed spiritualists might think; there are no marriages that require the self-immolation of one spouse to suit the insane good pleasure of the other.
See you on the flip side...
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