Turning illustrated pages we discover in clear layman’s terms everything we need to know about the phenomenal rise to twice-elected power of a highly decorated veteran of the frontlines of the Great War’s most ferocious battles.
MICHAEL WALSH, despite being shunned by politically-incorrect media, is recognised as one of Europe’s most popular poets. The poetry of Michael Walsh, which shuns unintelligible discordant pseudo-verse, has attracted tributes from tens of thousands.
Mainstream media, ‘the keyboard government plays on, notoriously leads the charge against Russia and China. Nothing shames the poison pen scribblers. Caught constantly telling blatant untruths about Russia, criticism and even outrage at Press lying runs like water off a duck’s back.
The true story of the Christmas Day truce of 1914 is still talked about more than a century later. The famous moment when British and German troops exchanged greetings along the Western Front during World War I is a shining example of how Christmas brings people together.
Ironically, soldier foes killing each other on the Western Front during The Great War (1914-1918) brought to the world a far more eloquent message of peace and goodwill than could any bible-thumping priest berating his sleepy congregation.
Except for those of truly advanced age World War II is a fading memory but a recall that brings with it nostalgia. For most, it is a fading memory of the four women singers who evoke the troubled period like no other.
I make no apologies for spurning the pomp and pageantry that bull-horns Remembrance Sunday. There is much about the war that knows no political or national boundaries; war is a monument to human frailty, not strength.
Long before England’s declaration of war on the Workers Reich false allegations of racism were levelled at National Socialist Germany. Friedrich Nietzsche had much earlier wisely perceived England accurately to be ‘the land of consummate cant.
Remembrance Day was originally intended to remind us of the futility of war. The 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month marked the time the Armistice was signed at the end of WWI, or, as it was known at the time, The Great War, the war to end all wars.
Winston Churchill was far from being as popular as palace historians make him out to be. The half-American dilettante’s image is repeatedly laundered by mainstream media. The brainwashing worked well: in a list of 100 Great Britain’s the notorious warmonger was voted No. 1.