Henry Kissinger Switched Sides

BATTLEFORWORLD, December 27, 2016 (updated June 29, 2017): Henry Kissinger is a deep fixture in world politics and knows a lot about the grand master plan and the endgame. The Rothschilds’ in the late 1970s used Kissinger to carryout a coup d’etat against the Rockefeller Cartel in the United States where brothers John D. III, Nelson and Laurance were murdered. Then some months later Henry Kissinger was killed in a private plane crash. The Rothschilds then began to make gains on the Rockefeller Cartel. The overtake eventually brought Global Terrorism online with the September 11, 2001 attack, which continued into the Obama Administration, and this was to continue if Hillary Clinton had won the US presidency. But know, there’s a shift in power again, and the Rockefeller Cartel is now hoping to use President Trump to push back some of the gains that the Rothschilds have made in the United States over the decades.

The Rothschild family, proud globalists, vehemently despises the president-elect Donald Trump and have vowed to make things difficult for him during his presidential term.

Yes, I know that the Kissinger personality still exists in media, thanks to science; and now he has switched back to his old boss, the Rockefellers.

Update June 29, 2017: Henry Kissinger is being used as a go between to help President Trump mend ties with President Putin. But the Rothschilds and their allies are still very displeased and if this friendship is to develop into something positive, the media bashing against Trump will continue for the worse, because the war-hawks, hardliners and neoconservatives want total world chaos, for true-peace is no longer an option.

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President Trump, Henry Kissinger Meet In Oval Office

PATCH – May 10, 2017: In a surprise meeting, Trump sat down with the former secretary of State and official in the Nixon and Ford White Houses.

Trump called the meeting “an honor.” Earlier in the morning, Trump met with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov and Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak — a choice many found shocking in light of Tuesday night’s firing of FBI Director James Comey, whose bureau is investigating ties between the president’s campaign and Russia. Link: Read Complete Article

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Kremlin comments on Kissinger’s role in arranging Putin-Trump meeting

TASS – June 29, 2017: Henry Kissinger, 94, held the post of the US national security adviser in 1969-1975 and worked as the US Secretary of State in 1973-1977. And the former US Secretary of State Henry Kissinger did not try to become a mediator to arrange a meeting between Russian and US Presidents Vladimir Putin and Donald Trump, Kremlin Spokesman Dmitry Peskov said on Friday (June 29).

“No, he didn’t try, this wasn’t so,” Peskov told reporters.

Peskov gave no details about Putin’s meeting with Kissinger on Thursday (June 28). “This is an absolutely private meeting,” he said, noting that Kissinger is in Moscow to take part in Primakov Readings, a summit of experts, diplomats and politicians in memory of Russian outstanding statesman Evgeny Primakov.

The meeting was held “as a follow-up to the old years-long contacts,” Peskov said. “Traditionally, the president and the ex-Secretary of State use these coinciding schedules for holding personal meetings,” he said.

Kissinger, 94, held the post of the US national security adviser in 1969-1975 and worked as the US Secretary of State in 1973-1977. He is one of the ideologists of the detente policy in relations between the US and the Soviet Union. Kissinger was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for his role in concluding the Paris Agreement to end the war and restore peace in Vietnam.

Putin and Kissinger have held more than a dozen meetings. Before Thursday’s talks they met on February 3, 2016.

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Global Leadership Part Of Washington’s DNA, While Russia Has Been ‘Defender & Advocate’ – Kissinger

RT – July 1, 2017: Global leadership is part of US foreign policy DNA, according to former US Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, while Russia has previously positioned itself as “defender and advocate” of a world order based on religion, and then on Marxist principles.

Speaking alongside Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov at the Primakov Readings International Forum on Friday, Kissinger said that “the idea of global leadership is almost part of the American foreign policy DNA,” adding that the US has positioned itself not simply as a leader, but as “the leader.”

“In a similar way, Russia for the past two centuries has positioned itself as the defender and advocate of a view of world order based first on religion, then on Marxist principles.”

Those differences are not the only ones experienced by the two countries, Kissinger said, noting that “tensions between the US and Russia are not a rare event.”

“They have happened often before, and they’ve been overcome often before.”

He went on to state that both the US and Russia should “apply the lessons of overcoming our differences” which have been learned in the past.

Kissinger noted that some people believe tensions between great powers are inevitable, as they “always compete for power and prestige.”

“We have to consider what it is we seek to prevent, what it is that we seek to achieve, and to begin from the premise that we are pursuing a peaceful and constructive evolution in which neither side directs its measures either to undermine the other or to gain a specific advantage, but rather to see whether a cooperative outcome is conceivable…

“I’m optimistic that recognition of the global nature of this world, the impact of each other, of this technology, and respect for the historical position of each country, we may be at the beginning of one of the constructive periods in Russian-American relations.”

Kissinger, born in Germany, served as secretary of state and national security adviser under the presidential administrations of Richard Nixon and Gerald Ford. He received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1973 for his role in the Paris Peace Accords, which ended American involvement in the Vietnam War.

The 94-year-old met Russian President Vladimir Putin behind closed doors on Thursday, ahead of US President Donald Trump’s meeting with the leader next week.

Kissinger previously acted as a back-channel intermediary between Washington and Moscow in the 1960s, passing messages to the leadership of the Soviet Union on behalf of Nixon.

The Kremlin denied that he is currently acting as a go-between.

“He didn’t try. That did not happen,” Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said on Friday. Link: Read Complete Article

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