The Fight To End 'Russiagate' Is Not A Sports Spectacle, You Have To Intervene To Defeat It

The Fight To End 'Russiagate' Is Not A Sports Spectacle, You Have To Intervene To Defeat It

The United States is at a turning point in its decades-long "internal" battle against British intelligence's use of U.S. intelligence agencies to control and blackmail Presidents. It is also at a turning point of foreign policy, which leads the world either toward an imminent thermonuclear war confrontation, or to a new paradigm of great-power cooperation in ending regional wars, building great infrastructure, conquering poverty and defeating international terrorism.

The two turning points have the same target — fighting British geopolitics. The long coup attempt against this American President, the "Russiagate" scandal in which the tide may now be turning, was brought to Washington by the head of British MI6 foreign intelligence nearly two years ago. It was spear-pointed by a British "dossier" whose misuse has now been exposed by the House Intelligence Committee. Its purpose was to blackmail the United States on the foreign policy its President would be permitted to carry out.

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