Retired General Suggests Disloyal Americans Be Held as Prisoners of “War On Terror” 4

Disloyal Americans Held as Prisoners of War?

Update: Wesley Clark’s deep connection to his family’s Jewish heritage likely triggered the general’s anti-American remarks. Raised a Southern Baptist who later converted to Roman Catholicism, Gen. Wesley Clark knew just what to say when he strode into a Brooklyn yeshiva in 1999, ostensibly to discuss his leadership of NATO’s victory in Yugoslavia.

“I feel a tremendous amount in common with you,” the uniformed four-star general told the stunned roomful of students.

“I am the oldest son, of the oldest son, of the oldest son — at least five generations, and they were all rabbis.

The incident could be a signal of how Clark, who became the 10th contender in the Democratic run for the presidency on Wednesday, relates to the Jews and the issues dear to them.

Apparently Clark, 58, revels in his Jewish roots.

He told The Jewish Week in New York, which first reported the yeshiva comment in 1999, that his ancestors were not just Jews, but members of the priestly caste of Kohens.  ContinuePDF

Fema Camps Dees

In an interview with MSNBC’s Thomas Roberts in the wake of the mass shooting in Chatanooga, Tennessee, former Supreme Allied Commander of NATO and Democratic candidate for president in 2008 Wesley Clark said that during World War II,


“We’ve got to identify the people who are most likely to be radicalized. We’ve got to cut this off at the beginning.”

“I do think on a national policy level we need to look at what self-radicalization means because we are at war with this group of terrorists. They do have an ideology.  In WWII, if someone supported Nazi Germany at the expense of the United States, we didn’t say that was freedom of speech, we put them in a camp, they were prisoners of war.  So, If these people are radicalized and don’t support the United States, and they’re disloyal to the United States, as a matter of principal – fine, that’s their right.  It’s our right and our obligation to segregate them from the normal community for the duration of the conflict, and I think we’re going to have to increasingly get tough on this – not only in the United states but our allied nations like Britton and Germany and France – are going to have to look at their domestic law procedures.”


Clark forgot the United States has denounced the WWII internment of US citizens of Japanese decent. In 1988, Congress apologized for the action by awarding survivors $20,000 each for the unlawful violation of their Civil liberties.

Clark forgot that US corporations and the Bush Crime family backed Hitler’s NAZI regime with poison gas, military equipment and much more.


  1. It seems that the real issue here is to examine what constitutes loyalty to America, and that begs the question of what America we mean. Is it the land most of us thought we knew prior to 9/11, a society relatively open and free, prior to the Internet surveillance by the NSA, prior to the DHS, and the dismissal of many of our rights in favor of safety from ‘terrorism’? Or is it the America many no longer recognize, with a corporate stranglehold on our government, our press, our science, the systems that used to monitor the public welfare, that used to demand honest elections, and so much more? Which Anerica is Wesley Clark speaking of when he uses the term ‘traitor’? If it is the latter America he means, then who is it that is the traitor? If the former, then those so-called radical Americans are in truth the patriots.

    • What is America?…Does it still exist when the agenda for globalism is to erase borders.? The current behavior of the deep state is to deliberately undermine the concept of America as it was once promoted. People in the US are making decisions right now to find another country they can call “the home of the free”. The insanity will only get worse with time as the globalists are allowed to disassemble the concept of a democratic republic and a population with the unearned luxury of “civil rights”. Why?…Because most of the people have grown comfortable with living under fascist state as long as nobody calls it that.

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