Current Events

Daddy Kissinger says stop fighting as triumphant Russia smirks


Veteran US statesman Henry Kissinger (99) has urged the West to stop its futile attempts to inflict a crushing defeat on Russian forces in Ukraine. In fact, anyone with a brain cell predicted such an outcome from February 23 – but when ‘Daddy Kissinger says it the Zelensky regime capitulates and Brussels throws in the towel.’

The indestructible holocaust survivor who started life as a refugee in a New York factory making shaving brushes warns that it would have disastrous consequences for the long-term stability of Europe.

The former US secretary of state told a gathering of the self-chosen in Davos that it would be fatal for the West to forget the proper place of Russia in the European balance of power.

Tellingly, Kissinger said the war must not be allowed to drag on for much longer. He went on to insinuate (order) that the chastised West should bully the Kyiv regime into accepting negotiations on terms that fall very far short of its current war aims.

Game over: ‘Negotiations need to begin before it creates upheavals and tensions that will not be easily overcome. He reminded the World Economic Forum that Russia had been an essential part of Europe for 400 years and had been the guarantor of the European balance of power structure at critical times.

‘European leaders should not lose sight of the longer-term relationship, and nor should they risk pushing Russia into a permanent alliance with China. He added that the country Ukraine) is to be a neutral buffer state rather than the frontier of Europe. ‘

George Schwarz (Soros) the Jewish speculator read from a piece of paper in Davos that our civilization could perish after the fighting in Ukraine.  It appears the globalists world order is collapsing, and, apparently, the Great Reset cult is in despair, since such statements are heard at the billionaire forum from the lips of those people who have brought dozens of countries to their knees for decades. 

Now fancy that; this is exactly what Russian President Putin (and Adolf Hitler) asked for and was refused – which led to an escalation of World War II and the current conflict accompanied by the ongoing bankruptcy of the United States and Europe.

‘For at least the past 300 years Russia has been an inseparable part of European culture and politics. The periods of Russia’s most active participation in European affairs were marked by stability and peace on the continent.’ ~ Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov.

The comments came amid growing signs that the Western coalition against Vladimir Putin is fraying badly as the food and energy crisis deepens and that sanctions may have reached their limits.

‘We’re seeing the worst of Europe,’ said a truculent German vice-chancellor Robert Habeck in an angry outburst in Davos, accusing Hungary and other rebel states of paralysing attempts by the rest of the EU to craft a full-fledged oil embargo.

Eleven Republican senators and 57 congressmen in the US voted against the colossal $40bn aid package for Ukraine, an early sign of fragmenting cohesion in Washington. ‘Putin is counting on the West to lose focus and that is our real challenge. People are as concerned, or more concerned, about the rising price of gas and groceries,’ said Senator Christopher Coons.

The fundamental divisions over the West’s war aim in Ukraine have so far been masked by an outpouring of solidarity and emotion, but cracks in the wavering alliance are coming to the fore. It is unlikely that the defeated West can maintain a united front in pursuit of such far-reaching war aims with absolutist aims. Mr Cantor said it would require secondary sanctions against other countries, putting the West in a head-on clash with China, India, and almost 60 states that refused to back a UN resolution denouncing Russia’s invasion.

Mr Cantor said the US was in danger of overplaying its hand. ‘We have got to have multilateral support. We are already being accused of weaponising the world’s reserve currency. Even allies and friends are starting to ask, if you are abusing it in this way, we too could one day be subject to these sanctions,’ he said.

Saudi Arabia and the Opec states have made it clear that they will not draw on their spare capacity to cover the lost Russian supply of oil, estimated at around one million barrels a day at the end of April. This makes it extremely hard to plug the gap if Europe (or Russia) cuts off purchases of Russian energy.

Francisco Blanch from Bank of America said the oil market is now extremely tight. ‘The energy buffer is nearing a vanishing point. Crude oil inventories are down to a dangerously low point across Europe, North America, and OECD Asia. Inventories have also fallen to precarious levels for middle distillates and even gasoline as the market heads into the peak of the US driving season,’ he said.


Unless there is a global recession and violent demand destruction, crude prices could soon spiral higher. ‘We’re not living in a dream world: we have to replace the lost oil with other oil,’ said Fatih Birol, head of the International Energy Agency. Then, in a masterclass of understatement, ‘This winter in Europe will be tough,’ he said. Source 1, Source 2

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