Politics

How NATO was compromised from the very beginning

According to Russian propaganda, NATO is a monolithic behemoth force, worse than Nazi Germany. But the organization virtually fell apart after 1991 and its leadership has been highly dubious from the very start.

Lord Louis Mountbatten

Lord Louis Mountbatten and his family were under pressure from Russia, historians feared. That would have devastating effects on NATO to this day. There are two categories of compromising material: Mountbatten’s alleged pedophilia and the secret correspondence he managed between the British nobility and their closest relatives in Germany. Operating the secret communications channels was a special role he inherited from Prince George, Duke of Kent. A shocking number of high nobility were in the Nazi Party.

After the war, the British royal couple posed in countless television reports. But there was a tricky problem: the secret communications from the war period were not allowed to be made public. The American and British occupying troops could have captured such documents. This also includes details about Rudolf Hess’s strange journey by plane to England and the Duke of Windsor’s relationships with the Nazis.

Lord Mountbatten appointed selected people to travel to Germany and take documents with them. One of them was Anthony Blunt, the traitor in the service of the Soviets.

Blunt was supposed to obtain documents from the brother of the Prince of Hesse-Kassel at Friedrichshof Palace in the Taunus. Another mission went to the Duke of Braunschweig.

Even when Blunt was exposed as a Soviet spy, he was treated with kid gloves. The book “War of the Windsors” clearly states that the Soviets were able to blackmail the British Royal Family and their relatives.

Louis Mountbatten’s nephew was married to Queen Elizabeth II. who had access to all intelligence, received daily reports in a red leather box and used to be ahead of all of her prime ministers.

Even Winston Churchill chided Mountbatten over his expression of “leftwing views”. The Americans were more open in their criticism and also pointed at the mysterious Peter Murphy, who was always very close to Mountbatten without holding any formal position in the staff. Murphy had been openly Marxist when they had first met in Cambridge, and he was regarded as a very promiscuous homosexual. Despite this security risk, he was allowed to be alongside Mountbatten in south East Asia, where ultimately the communists were able to take over China.

Even more astounding, Murphy was close to members of the British Communist party such as Harry Pollitt, an unwavering supporter of Stalin. From 1933 until November 1939, Pollitt was in direct radio contact with Moscow as the CPGB’s “code holder”.

Even Louis’ wife Edwina Mountbatten became more leftwing. The authors of “War of the Windsors” conclude:

Virtually everything Mountbatten did after the war perfectly played into the hands of the Soviet Union, working against British and American interests.

Many saw his handling of the British withdrawal of India as as a blatant move to steer that vast country towards Russia. Churchill detested his disdain for the special relationship between Britain and the US.

General Hastings Ismay

General Hastings Ismay, 1st Baron Ismay, became the first NATO Secretary General. He was a member of the British Privy Council, a deputy lieutenant of the Crown and a recipient of the highest medals. His father sat on the Legislative Council of the British occupying government in India. He himself served as military secretary of the British Viceroy of India and was a member of the Defense Committee and the War Cabinet during the Second World War. He was also busy preparing for the invasion of Normandy. Ismay was honored by Queen Elizabeth II with the Order of the Garter. His youngest daughter Mary had married George Seymour, equerry to Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother, and their daughter Katharine is a goddaughter of Princess Margaret. He seemed the obvious candidate for NATO. Yet the British elite had this strange, secret relationship with the Soviets. Ismay served under Lord Louis Mountbatten, particularly in India. Mountbatten was appointed the last British Viceroy of India and Ismay offered to serve as his chief of staff. Both were intended to lead India’s transition to independence. Ismay soon concluded that the situation there was dire and extremely unstable. The country needed a new, carefully crafted division, but because of a completely botched plan, more than a million people were slaughtered; about 15 million were displaced. Countless people were mutilated. King George VI had sent his cousin Louis Mountbatten to find the “least worst way” to withdraw British colonial administrators from India and its 400 million inhabitants. Mountbatten brought in Cyril Radcliffe, a lawyer who had never set foot in India, to complete the project in just five weeks and then surprise Indian executives with the results. Maintaining good relations with India and preventing the country from sliding into communism was a priority. Important monitoring posts for the Soviet nuclear program were on Indian soil. On or about May 31, 1947, Major General Stewart Menzies (known as “C” and head of MI6) drove from MI6 headquarters at 54 Broadway to 10 Downing Street. He had an urgent appointment with Prime Minister Attlee. Top secret MI6-controlled RAF reconnaissance flights from Chaklala outside Rawalpindi over the selected Soviet test site at Semipalatinsk revealed activities related to the construction of buildings, railway lines and an airfield. Intelligence from Moscow revealed that the Kurchatov Institute, which designed the first Soviet nuclear weapon at site KB-11, had made important breakthroughs. Mountbatten was also present at this meeting. Nothing that occurred during this meeting was recorded.

Paul-Henri Charles Spaak

The socialist Spaak was allowed to become NATO chief; and that in the middle of the Cold War. He came from a privileged family in Belgium. His maternal grandfather, Paul Janson, was an important member of the Liberal Party. His mother, Marie Janson, was a socialist and the first woman to enter the Belgian Senate, and his father, Paul Spaak, was a poet and playwright. Other well-known members of his family included his uncle Paul-Emile Janson, who was Prime Minister of Belgium from 1937 to 1938, which required the blessing of the noble House of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, which also held the British throne. After studying law, Spaak practiced law in Brussels, where he “performed outstandingly in the defense of communists accused of conspiring against the security of the country and others, including Fernando de Rosa, an anarchist Italian student who tried to kill Crown Prince Umberto of Italy. He was strongly committed to the founding of the Council of Europe. As leader of the European Movement, he continued to advocate for European integration, and it was not long before he returned to the fray in a new and more promising forum: From 1952 to 1953 he chaired the Joint Assembly of the European Coal and Steel Community from which the European Union later emerged. Baron Robert Rothschild, a Belgian diplomat, was involved. He helped draft the 1957 Treaty of Rome and the creation of the European Economic Community (EEC) in 1958. Fernando Valera, Spanish Republican governor-in-exile, wrote to Spaak in 1949 suggesting getting rid of Franco in Spain. Valera downplayed the threat of communism. Spaak liked the plan and wanted to get the US government on board. Valera was the founder of Spain’s radical socialist party in the early 1930s.

Dirk Stikker

A banker and politician from Holland, Stikker was appointed NATO Secretary General. After the end of the Second World War, Queen Wilhelmina ordered the recall of Parliament and Stikker became a member of the Senate, taking over from the late Samuel van den Bergh. Stikker has held numerous seats as a corporate director and non-profit director on boards of directors in the business and industrial world, as well as on the boards of several international non-governmental organizations and research institutes (Unilever, Van Lanschot, Netherlands Atlantic Association, Carnegie Foundation, Trilateral Commission). The Trilateral Commission includes, in particular, representatives of large companies, some of which sold important technology to Russia and granted loans: AT&T, ITT, Xerox, Mobil, Exxon, Chase Manhattan Bank, First Chicago Corp., General Electric, TRW, Archer Daniels Midland, RJR Nabisco and Goldman Sachs. Stikker was awarded several of the British Empire’s highest honors, including the Knight Grand Cross of the Royal Victorian Order.

Peter Carington, 6th Baron Carrington

This baron was a member of the British Privy Council and even a deputy lieutenant of the crown. He served during the Second World War and played a key role as a tank commander during Operation Market Garden in the Netherlands in 1944. He served as First Lord of the Admiralty under Harold Macmillan until October 1963. With the Conservatives in 1970, Carrington became Defense Secretary under Edward Heath. At NATO from 1984 to 1988 he was particularly committed to establishing “normal” relations with the USSR. From 1990 to 1998, Carington led the Bilderberg conferences, which brought together top corporations that had sold key technologies to the Soviets. From 1983 to 2002 he was president of the Pilgrims Society. He was the second most senior serving member of the Privy Council after the Duke of Edinburgh. The ancestor Charles Wynn-Carington, 1st Marquess of Lincolnshire, sat on the Privy Council and in 1882 became Senior Grand Warden of the United Masonic Grand Lodge of England.

As a student, Heath traveled extensively throughout Europe. His resistance to appeasement was fueled by his first-hand experience of a Nuremberg Nazi party rally in 1937, where he met leading Nazis Hermann Göring, Joseph Goebbels and Heinrich Himmler at an SS cocktail party. He later described Himmler as “the most evil man I have ever met.” He knew nothing about the great British deception that feigned sympathies for the Nazis. He favored ties with the People’s Republic of China, visited Mao Zedong in Beijing in 1974 and 1975 and remained a guest of honor in China on frequent visits thereafter, establishing a close relationship with Mao’s successor Deng Xiaoping. Heath realized he needed to move further away from the United States, and therefore downplayed the special relationship that had long bound the two nations together. His relations with Thatcher remained poor, and in 1979–80 he rejected her offers for the posts of Ambassador to the United States and Secretary General of NATO. In later life, according to his official biographer Philip Ziegler, at dinner parties Heath tended to “lapse into sullen silence or completely ignore the woman next to him and talk over her to the next man.” Others at the time claimed that Heath simply wasn’t talkative at parties. There were many allusions to this in the publication Private Eye, and shouts of insinuation that he was homosexual were heard outside Downing Street during protests by trade unionists against his industrial relations law. In April 2015, the Metropolitan Police investigated a rape charge against Heath; however, the matter was dropped. In August 2015, multiple police forces investigated allegations of child sexual abuse by Heath. Hampshire, Jersey, Kent, Wiltshire, Gloucestershire and Thames Valley police authorities, as well as London’s Metropolitan Police, investigated such claims. It was reported that a man had claimed he was raped by Heath in a flat in Mayfair in 1961, aged 12, after he ran away from home. Allegations against Heath were investigated as part of Operation Midland, a Metropolitan Police investigation into allegations of past child abuse and related homicides. Also in August 2015, Sky News reported that Jersey Police was investigating allegations against Heath as part of Operation Whistle, and at the same time a similar investigation, Operation Conifer, was launched by Wiltshire Police. In November 2016, criminologist Richard Hoskins said that the evidence used against Heath as part of Operation Conifer, including discredited allegations of satanic ritual abuse, was “absurd”. In September 2017, it was announced that the Independent Child Sexual Abuse Inquiry Commission would review the police investigation into Heath. Police said if Heath were still alive they would have questioned him cautiously in relation to seven of the 42 allegations, but no conclusions should be drawn about his guilt or innocence. In his summary report, Chief Constable Mike Veale confirmed that “no further corroborating evidence was found” to support the claims of satanic abuse.

Jens Stoltenberg

He is an economist, journalist and Norwegian politician who has served as Secretary General of NATO since 2014. A member of the Norwegian Workers’ Party, he was previously the Prime Minister of Norway from 2000 to 2001 and again from 2005 to 2013. Stoltenberg attended the Oslo Waldorf School and took his first steps into politics in his early youth, when he was influenced by his sister Camilla, who at the time was a member of the then Marxist-Leninist group Red Youth. Resistance to the Vietnam War was his triggering motivation. After heavy bombing raids on the North Vietnamese port city of Hai Phong at the end of the Vietnam War, he took part in protests against the US embassy in Oslo. At least once, embassy windows were smashed by protesters throwing stones. Several of Stoltenberg’s friends were arrested by the police after these events. In 2011, Stoltenberg said:

“We sang the refrain: Singing Norway, Norway out of Nato. It was a hit.”

Let’s remember what the Soviet defector Jan Sejna explained, namely that the USSR wanted to attack Scandinavia with millions of troops. From 1985 to 1989 Stoltenberg was chairman of the workers’ youth league. Until 1990 he had regular contact with a Soviet diplomat. He ended this relationship after the Norwegian Police Security Service informed him that his contact was a KGB agent and warned him against further contacts. The internal code name the KGB gave Stoltenberg was “Steklov.” On July 22, 2011, a bomb exploded in Oslo in front of the government building housing the prime minister’s office, killing eight people and injuring others. About an hour later, a shooting spree was reported on Utøya, an island 45 minutes away where the ruling Labor Party was holding its annual youth camp, killing 69 people. Stoltenberg was prime minister at the time. The terrorist Anders Behring Breivik praised the idea of an alliance with Russia in his manifesto and is said to have visited Eastern Europe and had contacts there. He wanted to start a civil war.

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