By Servando Gonzalez
Syria: Trump’s Bay Of Pigs?
Apr 14, 2017 Read More Articles by Servando Gonzalez
There are extraordinary parallels between John F. Kennedy and Donald Trump.Since the end of WWII, most American presidents have been members of the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) or have been under its control. Perhaps the only exception in this series of American presidents “elected” by the CFR conspirators was John F. Kennedy, who came to be elected president thanks to his father’s money and links to the Chicago Mafia.
The conspirators simply accepted him because they though he was too young and inexperienced, his only interest was chasing girls and, therefore, easy to handle. But, particularly after the Bay of Pigs, Kennedy woke up to the reality surrounding him and began seeing many things he had not noticed before, and he didn’t like them.On January 20, 1961, John F. Kennedy was inaugurated as the Thirty-Fifth President of the United States.
His inaugural address was a patriotic call for advancing America socially and economically. In it, he challenged the Soviets to use the “wonders of science” for economic progress and space exploration instead of militarism.President Kennedy’s inaugural address was a true harbinger of the big changes he planned to make in American foreign policy. In the first part the new president clearly expressed his intention to end the ongoing imperial policies:“To those new states whom we welcome to the ranks of the free, we pledge our word that one form of colonial control shall not have passed away merely to be replaced by a far more iron tyranny.
We shall not always expect to find them supporting our view. But we shall always hope to find them strongly supporting their own freedom.” The second part of his speech was a clear reference to the futility of the Cold War policy and the risks to mankind it involved,“Finally, to those nations who would make themselves our adversary, we offer not a pledge but a request: that both sides begin anew the quest for peace, before the dark powers of destruction unleashed by science engulf all humanity in planned or accidental self-destruction.”
 Soon after, Kennedy began an aggressive program to “get America moving again,” and declared that the 1960s would be the decade of development for America. He stressed the importance of creating an abundant and growing supply of cheap energy.
Unfortunately, however, Kennedy was not aware that the CFR conspirators had already decided that the 1960s would be the decade that would mark the beginning of energy scarcity, deindustrialization and non-development in America.Kennedy began pushing his agenda to accomplish his promise to the American people clearly expressed in the motto of his presidential campaign: “Get America Moving Again” — closely resembling Trump’s “Make America Great Again.”
JFK was aware that, for some reason he may not have fully understood at the time, America had stopped in its tracks toward progress. Therefore, economic growth was Kennedy’s main goal of his domestic agenda. He expressed this concern in a speech to the Congress on February 2, 1961, where he presented his Program to Restore Momentum to the American Economy.[
3]Like Trump’s, Kennedy’s inaugural address was a clear defiance of the traditional CFR-created American foreign policy. It marked the beginning of a new type of foreign policy seeking a peaceful solution to the unproductive, dangerous Cold War against the Soviet Union and changing the world’s future direction. Kennedy wanted to make clear to Soviet chairman Nikita Khrushchev that he did not prefer a Cold War, much less a nuclear war, but a genuine peace based on negotiations and mutual cooperation.
He also wanted to put and end to the U.S. imperial foreign policy, which only benefited a small group of bankers and transnational corporations, not the American people, and begin a new approach of U.S. policy toward Latin America and the Third World.Subscribe To News With ViewsDaily Email AlertsNameEmail * In foreign policy, Kennedy also took some policy initiatives that indicated he was going to carry out the promises he had made as a candidate. The measures he had in mind indicated a radical change from traditional U.S. foreign policy.
Among these were respect for the sovereignty; autonomy and independence of other nations, as well as promoting expanded opportunities and higher standards of living.Kennedy was opposed to foreign policies based on the domination of weak, poor nations by powerful ones, conducive to perpetuating economic backwardness and exploitation of natural resources.
He expressed this clearly in a message he sent to Congress just two months after he was sworn into office in which he stated: “1960s can be — and must be — the crucial “decade of development” for Latin America, Africa, the Middle east, and Asia.”On February 1959, in a speech to the Senate, Senator Kennedy had strongly criticized what he saw as a gap……………..