Sunday, April 7, 2013

Research Note: How Richard Nixon Became Vice President

Richard Nixon’s meteoric rise to Vice President has impressed some as a rather baffling phenomenon, with various explanations offered to account for the anomaly. However, we have uncovered an explanation which makes the most sense of that development and Nixon’s political career in general.
While rapidly rising stars are not uncommon in American politics, they are nonetheless the exception rather than the norm. The recent ascent of Rockefeller puppet Barry Soetoro is such an exception, a man selected no later than 1990 to become president of the USA. Soetoro’s rise was even more spectacular than Nixon’s. Events like these do not happen without help.
Nixon was drawn to politics – or so the story goes – when he answered an ad placed in a local California newspaper seeking a candidate to challenge populist Jerry Voorhis. Although the story is not quite as simple as that, Nixon was contacted by an old associate who was working on behalf of the Wall Street establishment representing Prescott Bush, to return to California to run for Congressman.
Winding down a stint in the Navy after World War 2, Nixon saw the opportunity for what it was, returning to his home state in a bid to unseat a popular Congressman. Using the red baiting technique for which he would become famous, Nixon defeated Voorhis in the 1946 election.
By 1950 Nixon set his eyes on the Senate, and again used his red baiting tactic to unseat another popular office holder, Margaret Douglas. A mere two years later, Nixon was on the Republican presidential ticket with General Eisenhower. In the span of 6 short years, Nixon managed to go from an obscure ex Navy man to vice president of the United States. How did this happen?
While Nixon certainly made a name for himself with the House Committee on Un American Activities (HUAC) and his attack on Alger Hiss, the real reason for Nixon’s ascent comes from Kris Millegan, the founder of Trine Day Publishers. Millegan had excellent intelligence sources, including his father who served in various forerunners of the CIA, and the CIA itself from the 1930s to at least the 1970s.
Millegan describes Nixon’s post war activities as centered in New York where he was managing the legal aspects of Navy procurement contracts. While so engaged, he came across documents which the Dulles brothers, senior partners at the international law firm of Sullivan Cromwell, had produced to initiate Operation Paperclip in explicit and direct violation of President Truman’s orders not to bring Nazis into the United States. The Dulles brothers brought tens of thousands of Nazis into the government, quite frequently to sensitive and powerful positions.
Nixon used this information to blackmail the Dulles brothers, who were powerful kingmakers in the Republican Party. With little recourse, they acquiesced to Nixon’s demand for a position on the presidential ticket of 1952. Although Nixon proved useful at times to the Wall Street Eastern Establishment, he was an outsider who was tolerated but never welcome.
This explains the shrewd machinations orchestrated by the Bushes and Rockefellers beginning in 1969 to destroy Nixon’s political career, moves which dovetailed with their ambitions to place Nelson Rockefeller into the oval office without an election. It almost worked.
One of the Watergate burglars – Frank Sturgis if memory serves – explained the reason for the operation against Nixon as, “He’s not one of us.” Now you know the real reason why Nixon was known as Tricky Dick and why his presidency went up in flames.

Kris Millegan, BlackOps Radio, November 22, 2012

Copyright 2013 Tony Bonn. All rights reserved.

No comments: