"Tea Party", A Spinoff Political Entity In The Republican Party Of Ross Perot's 1990's Reform Party

Wednesday, October 21, 2015

Ted Kennedy Was Collaborating With The Russian Communists Before, During And After JFK Death


Ted Kennedy and Georgy Arbatov In Moscow April 1974

In other words from passage below, "Spy Ring"

From 1967 to 1995, Arbatov ran the U.S.A. and Canada Institute, an advisory body to Soviet authorities that he founded and that had huge sway over policy toward the American continent at a time of heightened tensions between the Cold War adversaries.

From The Moscow Times
Oct. 14th 2010


Quote From Hat In Ring

I just got wind of this. I always knew that the democrats were taken over by the progressive communists but never thought the warped minded liberal Ted Kennedy was one of the communist traitors. This information below in the article came out in 2009 and out of all the news I watch and the news articles I read I never ever had this information presented to me. I guess I was wrong in thinking Bill and Hillary Clinton were the shuffled brains behind the communist movement in the U.S.. It was Ted Kennedy that was

commi pack master to overthrow all sensible thought in the U.S.. I always was under the impression that Barack Obama, Bill and Hillary Clinton were communist pack masters but now I'm seeing Ted Kennedy had communist ideology way back in 1965 two years after his brother John Kennedy was killed when the 1965 naturalization act was passed and Ted Kennedy hailed because it started the flood of immigrants into the U.S.. The communist progressive movement started back in the 1880's at about the same time when the communist movement in Russia began that eventually lead to full Russian communism 40 years later with the overthrow of the then Czar. Ted Kennedy introduced a form of Obamacare and Hillarycare back in 1970.

As I was searching for some immigration information I came across a passage that stated Ted Kennedy stood tall in saying the massive immigration that was coming after the 1965 immigration act was signed into law would have no impact on U.S. culture or demographics. Guess what Ted Kennedy, as usual throughout your history you were wrong. Hey Teddy, will history reveal also that you are a sociopath that has no feeling or emotion.

These questions have to be asked. Ted Kennedy, your brother Jack Kennedy who was the last of the constitutional democrats died from a gunshot to the head by a communist minded personality. You were around 30 years old when your brother took the bullet for the U.S.. I've always wondered how Lee Harvey Oswald knew to get a job at the book depository to get the shot? Hey Ted Kennedy, "How Did The Communists Know In Advance That JFK Was Going To Be On That Particular Street?". Hey Ted Kennedy, "Why Are The Details Of The Shooting Still A Mystery". Will history eventually show that you were a communist at the time of your brothers death? Is the greater good protecting your slimy communist ass from the public knowing you are the one that leaked the schedule of John Kennedy to your communist buddies? Ted may or may not have known what the information he leaked was going to be used for but now we are realizing what that leaked information was used for that put Lee Harvey Oswald in a job at the book depository far in advance of John Kennedy's arrival.

We all know now that Ted Kennedy was part of the greater communist movement. "No Doubt"

I also know without a doubt that after JFK was assassinated the 1960's is when the communist party U.S.A. took full control of the democratic party and still controls the democratic party to this date.


Also Read My Article On The JFK Assasination



Lee Harvey Oswalds Employment Application Dated Oct. 1963 One Month Before JFK Was Shot


Ted Kennedy's Soviet Gambit
Peter Robinson - Forbes News 8/28/2009 @ 12:01AM

Picking his way through the Soviet archives that Boris Yeltsin had just thrown open, in 1991 Tim Sebastian, a reporter for the London Times, came across an arresting memorandum. Composed in 1983 by Victor Chebrikov, the top man at the KGB, the memorandum was addressed to Yuri Andropov, the top man in the entire USSR. The subject: Sen. Edward Kennedy.

“On 9-10 May of this year,” the May 14 memorandum explained, “Sen. Edward Kennedy’s close friend and trusted confidant [John] Tunney was in Moscow.” (Tunney was Kennedy’s law school roommate and a former Democratic senator from California.) “The senator charged Tunney to convey the following message, through confidential contacts, to the General Secretary of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, Y. Andropov.”

Kennedy’s message was simple. He proposed an unabashed quid pro quo. Kennedy would lend Andropov a hand in dealing with President Reagan. In return, the Soviet leader would lend the Democratic Party a hand in challenging Reagan in the 1984 presidential election. “The only real potential threats to Reagan are problems of war and peace and Soviet-American relations,” the memorandum stated. “These issues, according to the senator, will without a doubt become the most important of the election campaign.”

Kennedy made Andropov a couple of specific offers.

First he offered to visit Moscow. “The main purpose of the meeting, according to the senator, would be to arm Soviet officials with explanations regarding problems of nuclear disarmament so they may be better prepared and more convincing during appearances in the USA.” Kennedy would help the Soviets deal with Reagan by telling them how to brush up their propaganda.

Then he offered to make it possible for Andropov to sit down for a few interviews on American television. “A direct appeal … to the American people will, without a doubt, attract a great deal of attention and interest in the country. … If the proposal is recognized as worthy, then Kennedy and his friends will bring about suitable steps to have representatives of the largest television companies in the USA contact Y.V. Andropov for an invitation to Moscow for the interviews. … The senator underlined the importance that this initiative should be seen as coming from the American side.”

Kennedy would make certain the networks gave Andropov air time–and that they rigged the arrangement to look like honest journalism.

Kennedy’s motives? “Like other rational people,” the memorandum explained, “[Kennedy] is very troubled by the current state of Soviet-American relations.” But that high-minded concern represented only one of Kennedy’s motives.

“Tunney remarked that the senator wants to run for president in 1988,” the memorandum continued. “Kennedy does not discount that during the 1984 campaign, the Democratic Party may officially turn to him to lead the fight against the Republicans and elect their candidate president.”

Kennedy proved eager to deal with Andropov–the leader of the Soviet Union, a former director of the KGB and a principal mover in both the crushing of the 1956 Hungarian Revolution and the suppression of the 1968 Prague Spring–at least in part to advance his own political prospects.

In 1992, Tim Sebastian published a story about the memorandum in the London Times. Here in the U.S., Sebastian’s story received no attention. In his 2006 book, The Crusader: Ronald Reagan and the Fall of Communism, historian Paul Kengor reprinted the memorandum in full. “The media,” Kengor says, “ignored the revelation.”

“The document,” Kengor continues, “has stood the test of time. I scrutinized it more carefully than anything I’ve ever dealt with as a scholar. I showed the document to numerous authorities who deal with Soviet archival material. No one has debunked the memorandum or shown it to be a forgery. Kennedy’s office did not deny it.”

Why bring all this up now? No evidence exists that Andropov ever acted on the memorandum–within eight months, the Soviet leader would be dead–and now that Kennedy himself has died even many of the former senator’s opponents find themselves grieving. Yet precisely because Kennedy represented such a commanding figure–perhaps the most compelling liberal of our day–we need to consider his record in full.

Doing so, it turns out, requires pondering a document in the archives of the politburo.

When President Reagan chose to confront the Soviet Union, calling it the evil empire that it was, Sen. Edward Kennedy chose to offer aid and comfort to General Secretary Andropov. On the Cold War, the greatest issue of his lifetime, Kennedy got it wrong.


From Forbes



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