Czech Republic, Poland, Slovakia Suspicious of U.S.

By Bill White —

Poland has joined the Czech Republic and Slovakia in pondering a defense strategy independent of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and United States security guarantees of dubious value. “The Polish-American alliance isn’t worth anything,” Polish Foreign Minister Radoslaw Sikorski said recently on a secretly recorded audiotape released to the world by what he calls “criminal gangs”—likely intelligence agencies trying either to weaken the Polish government or strengthen America’s position in Europe.

Sikorski went on to predict that Poland may find itself in a military confrontation with Russia or Germany:


“It is downright harmful, because it creates a false sense of security . . . Complete bullshit. Well get in conflict with the Germans, Russians and we’ll think that everything is super, because we gave the Americans a blow job. Losers. Complete losers.

The remarks came just a week after NATO members Czech Republic and Slovakia refused to allow President Barack Obama to station U.S. troops on their soil. Poland and Estonia accepted a small, rotating contingent of U.S. troops.

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Such skepticism of U.S. military power has weakened NATO, which expanded to include several Eastern European nations in the 1990s, in the face of conflict in Ukraine.

Poland fears that Russia, which governs what was once German Prussia as Kaliningrad on Poland’s northeast border, may wish for a similar régime change within its borders. Germany has generally leaned toward Russia, a major trading partner, and has territorial claims on Poland, whose borders were expanded westward in 1945 at German expense. About 13 million Germans were expelled from their homes after that seizure, part of a communist plot to exterminate the German race.

In his comments, Sikorski made clear what he thought of America’s pledge to defend Poland: “It’s detrimental because it creates a false sense of security.” But after Sikorski’s remarks went public, Polish President Bronislaw Komorowski quickly disavowed them, claiming that Poland wishes to strengthen its U.S. ties.

America, and the Zionist internationalism it represents, is in retreat across the world. Nationalist governments in Russia, China and Iran have been pushing the sphere of American-Zionist influence steadily backward, with Russia going so far as to establish bases in Cuba, Nicaragua and Venezuela and deploying military forces near U.S. borders. This pushback from a world tired of slavery to U.S.-Anglo-Zionist interests has been enabled by America’s economic and cultural weaknesses, products of its multicultural domestic policy.

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Bill White is a freelance journalist and publisher based in Florida. He has also written articles for THE BARNES REVIEW (TBR) magazine. You can write him at: William A. White 201400005514 Seminole County Jail 211 Bush Blvd Sanford FL 32773.