The Soviet Orchestrated Global Drug Network
Our Lady at Fatima said: "If My requests are not heeded, Russia would spread its errors throughout the world ..."
Not only are intellectual errors being spread by Communist Russia but also errors in how to live are being spread too. The result of these errors is drug addiction and death to many North American youths. It is important that we realize the source of these drug errors and the spiritual solution Our Lady told us we must take to stop this drug war. We present here an article which demonstrates that Russia is the source for much of the drug abuse in America.
The following article consists of extracts taken from the McAlvany Intelligence Advisor, June 1988: some subtitles are by The Fatima Crusader.
by Donald McAlvany
Webster defines courage as: "The quality of mind or spirit that enables a person to face difficulty, danger, pain, etc., with firmness and without fear; with bravery and valor." Valor is defined as: "Continuous, active bravery in the face of personal danger; a noble and lofty quality of courage."
In his book, How Democracies Perish, Jean Francois Revel describes how the western democracies, led by America, have lost their will to resist — their courage to fight for their own freedom. This is certainly true of America's leadership today as it cowers before the Russian Bear and tries to negotiate peace at almost any price; as it sells out and sacrifices friend after friend in order to buy friendship and accommodation with the Soviet Union. But, we wonder if this loss of courage and resolve does not describe the great majority of Americans today. Do our weak, soft, compromising leaders simply reflect the people who elected them? Are Americans in today's prosperous, declining America willing to ever again fight for their freedom or the freedom of their beleaguered allies, as we did in World War II when 407,000 courageous men and women made the supreme sacrifice for freedom?
As Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn said in his 1978 address to the Harvard University graduating class:
"A decline in courage may be the most striking feature about the West today. The Western world has lost its courage both as a whole and separately, in each country, government, political party, and in the United Nations. Such a decline in courage is particularly noticeable among the ruling and intellectual elites, causing an impression of a loss of courage by the entire society. There remain courageous individuals, but they have no determining influence on public life.
"Political and intellectual functionaries, passive and self-serving, base government policies on cowardice and weakness. And the decline of courage, is ironically emphasized by occasional outbursts of boldness and inflexibility when dealing with weak governments or countries which lack support or cannot offer resistance. (ED. i.e., Panama today.) But they get tongue-tied and paralyzed when they deal with powerful governments and threatening forces, with aggressors and international terrorists . . .Must one point out, that from ancient times a decline in courage has been considered the first symptom of the end."
The Soviets Are a Major Factor in
World Drug Trafficking
One of the greatest threats to America today is the epidemic of drug usage and the avalanche of drugs pouring into this country. It is estimated that 35-40 million Americans use (or have used) some form of drugs such as marijuana, cocaine, heroin, speed, etc. An estimated six million use (or have used) cocaine.
Most Americans believe that the great lion's share of the drug trade in America is controlled by the Mafia, the Colombian drug cartels, and other greedy underworld types. We have long been aware of the involvement of the Soviet Union and Cuba in the drug trade in Central and South America and how the Communists were using it to finance revolutionary/terrorist operations throughout the region. But until a recent meeting in Washington with a top defense analyst (Joseph Douglas) who is the free world's leading authority on the Soviet involvement in the world drug trade, we assumed such involvement was a minor part of the total.
This is not true, as the article which follows by Dr. Joseph D. Douglas, Jr. and a high ranking Czech defector explains. The Soviets are indeed a major factor in world drug trafficking and have been since the days of Nikita Krushchev. Drugs are one of the major weapons with which the Soviets hope to undermine and topple America. The Reagan Administration is covering up this Soviet orchestration of the world drug trade because it is afraid that if it becomes known to the American people, that it would discredit the new era of détente and disarmament which Reagan and Gorbachev have launched. The Soviets would be seen as the monsters they really are.
Dr. Douglas is a Washington-based national security affairs consultant. General Major Sejna was Secretary of the Czechoslovak Defense Council and Chief of Cabinet at Ministry of Defense prior to escaping and seeking political asylum in the United States.
Jan Sejna is one of the highest-ranking former Soviet Bloc officials to ever escape from behind the Iron Curtain. He had direct access to the Soviet Global Strategic Plan, and personally knew Krushchev, Breshnev and others. Details about Soviet drug warfare are drawn from his personal witness and experience in the Communist world. He fled Czechoslovakia in 1968 during the Prague Spring.
Drugs as Political Weapons
There is an all-out, full-scale warfare by narcotics, orchestrated from Moscow being conducted across the globe. Its primary target is the United States, the "main enemy: since the days of Lenin".Objective: to create chaos in American cities, to sap the strength of the U.S. military and to destroy a generation of American youth and leadership.
Over the past fifteen years, substantial data has confirmed the deep involvement of numerous Communist nations and subnational groups in international narcotics trafficking: Cuba, Nicaragua, Bulgaria, East Germany, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Poland, Rumania, North Korea, and Vietnam. Communist parties and revolutionary organizations from Latin America to Europe to Southwest and Southeast Asia are likewise involved.
While economic benefits are always present as an incentive, the more important motivation behind the drug trade, as expressed by many former officials of Communist countries and organizations is political. The drugs and narcotics are viewed as political weapons against the West, especially against the United States to bring down the established order and speed the liquidation of capitalism.
Meanwhile, the U.S. agencies whose responsibilities are to combat the drug and narcotics problem have gone out of their way to argue that the above is not the case. They insist that by far the dominant motivation is money, that they have no evidence that the drug trafficking is pursued as a political weapon, and that they cannot be certain that nations are actually involved.
Accordingly, there is some important background information on the origins and growth of the drug problem that is highly significant: specifically, the role of the Soviet Union, which has been conspicuously ignored by the media and the government. This oversight is critical because, unless it is recognized and understood, it might be very difficult, if not impossible, to combat the drug and narcotics problem in an effective manner.
Our Lady, Queen of China
The sooner the Pope and the bishops consecrate Russia to the Immaculate Heart of Mary, the sooner Our Lady will save all countries under Communist domination. We pray it is very soon so that the 1.5 billion people enslaved by Communist Russia be freed.
It Began with the Korean War
Today's problem has its origins in the Korean War when China, acting with the North Koreans, used narcotics, mainly opium and heroin, to undermine effectiveness of United States military forces. These Chinese operations were identified in detail by undercover Treasury agents, Army Intelligence, and subsequently confirmed by Chinese defectors.
During the war, the Soviets, together with the North Koreans and Czechs, studied the tactics and equipment of the U.S. Forces. In the process, they became particularly interested in the effect of drugs on combat effectiveness. Through autopsies conducted on dead American soldiers, the Communists learned that a large number of young U.S. soldiers — up to 22% — had suffered heart damage. While several contributing factors, such as diet, were identified, the Soviet doctors concluded that the use of drugs among U.S. servicemen, which Soviet intelligence had reported on in their analysis of the Chinese narcotics operation, was a major contributing factor.
This finding so excited Krushchev that after the war he initiated a detailed study of the use of drugs and narcotics as a strategic weapon that could be used to cripple the capitalist societies. This was a joint military-civilian study that involved the Soviets, Czechs, and North Koreans. The study team examined the impact of drugs on the health of the population, the educational system, the economy, labor productivity, intelligence services, security, and defense. The long term effects over several generations were examined. The study concluded that the effects would be enormous and that the most vulnerable countries were the United States, Canada, France, and West Germany. The Soviet Defense Council approved the study in early 1956.
The Soviets spent the next four years developing the production techniques, marketing strategy and tactics and training intelligence cadres for the operation. Krushchev viewed this business as a strategic operation that needed to be carefully prepared, especially that it could be conducted covertly, without raising the suspicions of the targeted countries, most specifically, the United States, and thus interfering with their strategy of peaceful coexistence, and without China becoming aware of the Soviet operation.
CONTINUED IN NEXT ISSUE, Topics to be included are:
Soviet Drug War Launched After Cuban Revolution (1958); Nikita Krushchev, the Father of Soviet Drug Trafficking; From Vietnam to American High School and University Campuses; The Era of Détente: the U.S. Coverup of Soviet Drug Trafficking.