Indians are increasingly making themselves visible in American politics. It’s kind of a weird development that no one is really commenting on, but the reality is that the higher caste Indians have an IQ on par with white people, and unlike most yellow Asians, they seem to have an interest in gaining power within white people’s social order.
Most strangely is that some of these Indians are saying things that I find favorable. While there are a number of them who are just pouring into think tanks and promoting war with China in the name of their homeland, several of them have come out strongly against the Biden administration’s severe and aggressive stance against China.
Ro Khanna, who comes from the Bernie Sanders sphere, is currently the most vocal critic of the Biden administration’s hawkish foreign policy. While the overwhelming majority of the Democrats fall in line with it, and while AOC isn’t really aware that foreign countries exist, Khanna is giving interviews denouncing this plan to start a third world war.
He recently gave an interview to Business Insider, which dealt primarily with the international aggression of Joe Biden’s Jewish war machine:
INSIDER: As the new administration settles in, what are your biggest foreign policy concerns and what’s on your wishlist?
Khanna: First thing we have to focus on is ending the war in Yemen. The administration has taken constructive steps by announcing that we won’t be complicit in any offensive Saudi bombing or strike into Yemen. But there is more that needs to be done.
We should be very clear that there should be non-interference between any of the powers in Yemen. The civil war in Yemen was going on before the Saudis intervened, and so the Saudis and UAE need to stop providing any funding. Iran needs to stop providing any funding or interfere there.
The facts on the ground haven’t changed. The bombing is continuing. The threat of famine is still there.
It’s a huge achievement that we are no longer complicit. But our complicity over the last five years makes us responsible for trying to actually get peace there, not just washing our hands of it. And so that’s a big part of it.
We need a thoughtful strategy on China, which doesn’t just default to a new Cold War paradigm that fuels anti-Asian xenophobia. We have to be tough on certain economic issues, but we also have to recognize that it’s going to take cooperation on climate change, on pandemics. How we strike that balance and how we continue to lead in critical technologies — that’s going to be a very important.
Q: Following Biden’s massive decision to end US support the Saudi-led coalition in Yemen, what’s next for the US-Saudi relationship?
Khanna: There has to be a cessation of funding on Yemen and there has to be a lifting of the blockade. There has to be accountability for Jamal Khashoggi’s murder. They’re in a very precarious position. The Hill wants to reexamine the relationship, Biden wants to reexamine the relationship.
Their strategic value is not as high with our relative energy independence, and move towards pushing for renewable energy.
There’s going to be a large expectation that they reform.
Q: The US was the first to abandon the 2015 Iran nuclear deal (JCPOA), but the Biden administration says that Iran must now take the first move by stopping uranium enrichment. What’s the risk that this will backfire, perhaps spectacularly?
Khanna: My belief is, there were 102 kilograms of [enriched] uranium when Trump took office, there are now 2.5 tons of uranium. And if we do nothing, the default situation is benefiting Iran.
The maximum pressure campaign hasn’t worked, and I see no downside to saying, “OK we’re going to get back into the JCPOA. We’re going to suspend the sanctions. And then if Iran cheats, we’re going to snap them right back on.”
What harm is there? Whereas if we continue to play a game of chicken, the risk is that Iran goes nuclear in the next few years instead of by 2030-something — which is what the JCPOA was trying to push it out until.
Q: Would you support the Biden administration embracing a path where the US and Iran come back into compliance with the deal simultaneously?
Khanna: That strikes me as a reasonable way forward.
Q: Do you think that the US has leaned too heavily on sanctions in attempting to influence foreign crises, such as the recent Myanmar coup?
Khanna: Sanctions can be an important tool in the US foreign policy toolkit to hold repressive regimes accountable on human rights abuses short of using military force.
They must be narrowly crafted, however, to target the offending parties rather than hurt the civilians living in that country, who are often times supportive of the US and at no fault of their regime’s policies. Time and time again we’ve seen civilians bear the brunt of devastating and indiscriminate broad economic sanctions.
It’s welcome news that the Biden administration is conducting a review of the impacts of US sanctions.
Q: Are you concerned that much of Biden’s early foreign policy is designed to deflect GOP criticism, such as not moving more swiftly to return to the JCPOA or not immediately scrapping Trump era tariffs on China?
Khanna: We have to give them least six months to make some progress.
A new president deserves a chance to succeed. He deserves a chance to get his policies implemented.
Now six months or a year from now, if things haven’t moved in a positive direction, then you’re going to have people speaking out.
But there’s definitely a sense among progressives that our new president deserves a chance to succeed and has taken some constructive steps.
Q: The US-Turkey relationship appears to be in deep trouble. How can the US reverse the growing rift?
Khanna: They’ve always been an important ally. We want to maintain that alliance, but have it grounded in human rights. We can’t abandon the relationship with Turkey. We have nuclear weapons there.
Q: In terms of foreign policy, is there any issue that’s not getting the attention it deserves?
Khanna: We have to think in a bigger picture of a multiracial America that we’re becoming.
Moving towards a foreign policy that is human rights-centered, and that recognizes the dignity and aspirations of people around the world. That moves away from a foreign policy that’s based on simply balance of power, conquest, or acquisitiveness, and moves towards, what is in my view, the true American ideal: A foreign policy that has supported freedom, that has supported the dystrophy of tyranny, that has actually been on the side of de-colonization.
So, I mean – whatever.
I think these people need to go back.
But as an observer, it is an interesting development that Indians are beginning to throw their weight around in America.
In reality, we are not ever going to get these people out of our country, and the only possibility of a White America is going to be secession. There is simply no realistic path to removing the sheer numbers of them that are here now.
I guess if Indians are going to start challenging Jews, that’s good? I guess?
There is an Indian on “The Hill” YouTube show who got really aggressive with Wall Street Jews recently, and appeared on Tucker Carlson and was played on Joe Rogan. I forget his name.
“Saagar Enjeti” is his name.
He also went after Jeffrey Epstein, and the Jews surrounding him.
An Indian-British billionaire also came out in support of reddit during the r/WallStreetBets GameStop ordeal. If you look around, you’ll see a bunch of them, coming at the Jews from different angles.
Like, it’s very clear: these Indians, being that they are not subject to political correctness, have identified Jews as the power center in America that they would be competing with if they wanted to seize control of the country.
They’re very clearly targeting centers of Jewish power, both from the left and from the right. This is very different from the Nikki Haley and Dinesh D’Souza strategy of just cozying up to Jews and working for them.
As white people clearly have no interest in controlling their own country, I guess it is reasonable enough that Indians are swarming to grab the reins.
Obviously, Indians will use a Jewish style of nepotism to achieve power, and it is clear that they don’t have the sadism that Jews have. So maybe we should welcome our new overlords?
I’m just telling you as a matter of fact: you cannot make white people care.
I’ve tried. I was attacked and destroyed by my own people for doing so.
White people are simply too weak and too pathetic to run anything.
The fighting spirit of white people died in a bunker in Berlin in 1945.