Attacking Syria is the moral thing to do because we care about the children.
Unless it’s Saudi Arabia slaughtering Yemeni children, in which case we’ll happily provide the bombs.
Regardless of what actually happened in these chemical attacks, the U.S. government has no business getting involved because their track record has proven to be horrible in these types of situations, regardless of their stated motives.
In the string of military conflicts that the United States and NATO have been involved in since World War II, they have always attempted to maintain the high road by claiming that they were responding to some kind of threat, and apparently helping the people that they were bombing.
This approach is largely accepted by the general public who is either too afraid or unable to suspect malicious intentions on the part of their masters. In helping themselves to rationalize the nonsensical things that are happening in their name, many people are firm believers in the idea that their government is doing good and “policing the world.”
However, military goals and ambitions have nothing to do with “policing the world.”
Just as ancient Rome’s government could not care less about “spreading civilization” in their conquests, today’s Western governments are not interested in “spreading democracy” or “policing the world,” but rather, their goal is to rule the world.
If we were being honest with ourselves, we would say that they are trying to take over the world’s governments and plunder their natural resources, because that is what we can see happening around us. War is, and always has been, about conquest for plunder, power, and strategic influence, and the many wars that we see taking place around the world today are no different.
This fact may not be recognized by the national mainstream media, but people around the world see through the cover stories that have been used to sell these wars. According to a 2014 Gallup International survey, people across the world believe that the U.S. government is the greatest threat to world peace. The poll was taken by 66,000 people in 65 different countries, and just under 25 percent said that the U.S. was the biggest threat, with Pakistan coming in second place with just 8 percent. This makes sense, considering the fact that the U.S. has been a country for 242 years and has been at warfor 221 of those years.