COMMENTARY: How Trump’s Foreign Policy Is Making Russian Fascism Great Again

They infiltrated absolutely everything creating “the filth” they are now pretending to fight against. Dugin’s ‘fight’ is nothing more than the manipulation and control of the opposition called far-right. They have always ruled both sides of the coin. Welcome to 21st century Comintern! 

Screenshot from Alexander Dugin's YouTube channel

“How Trump’s foreign policy is making Russian fascism great again,” Source:

As he sabotages America’s strategic alliances in favor of pro-Kremlin autocrats, the president is acting out the geopolitical fantasies of Alexander Dugin, rising Russian fascist ideologue and guru to Trump’s alt-right base.

“There are not many instances in history which show great and powerful states creating alliances and organizations to limit their own strength.”

That’s what the famous theorist of U.S. geopolitics, Nicholas J. Spykman, once wrote. Today’s Republican Party may be an exception to the rule.

The Trumpist wing of the GOP and its alt-right fan base is dedicated to curbing the power of liberals on the world stage, sabotaging U.S. influence abroad in favor of international, radical right-wing alliances, with partners who are explicitly enamored of the Kremlin.

It’s hardly surprising, then, that Alexander Dugin, a leading Russian fascist ideologue, and nexus for far-right activists all over Europe and the U.S., welcomes Trump as the harbinger of a new world order. It’s more surprising, and worrying, that the Trump foreign policy pivot is beginning to resemble some of Dugin’s unsavory theories.

Because the U.S. has traditionally worked diplomatically to re-enforce ties with elected governments in Europe, this subversive effort by the GOP appears to stake the U.S.’s global position on the continued rise of the radical right.

A key example can be found in Germany, where Trump’s loose-cannon approach has rendered the U.S. an untrustworthy ally in the public eye, making Putin look reliable by comparison.

When the U.S. ambassador to Germany effectively told Breitbart that he favored the resurgent “anti-establishment” populists – a hat-tip to the far-right party, Alternative for Germany – over the elected government, the news only further confirmed that the Trump Administration is more interested in undermining the U.S.’s own allies and liberal democracy, than it is in building credibility and solidarity.

The question then arises: Are America’s post-war allies still the allies of the Trumpist GOP, and vice versa?

The GOP’s new diplomacy bases international alliances on ideological allegiances over diplomatic commitments and strategic interests. When nationalism is raised to the level of state ideology, like attracts like, and different authoritarian nationalist parties buoy each other up to achieve a particular balance of power.

A hint at the return of this form of sovereignty can be drawn from the names and places of far-right organizing. There is Paul Manafort’s “Hapsburg Group” and the 2014 Vienna Conference of oligarchs, aristocrats, and far-right politicians on the anniversary of Metternich’s 1814 Congress of Vienna. And then there is the bizarre and repeated identification of French President Emmanuel Macron with Napoleon, a much-loathed figure in the historiography of the Central and Eastern European far-right.

The League party's activists hold flares as they arrive to attend a rally by party's leader Matteo Salvini, in Milan, Italy, Saturday, Feb. 24, 2018.
Antonio Calanni/AP

The set of “anti-establishment” far-right forces currently riding populism into power cares little for “the people” and much for the trappings of Empire.

What is most striking about these moves by the Trump wing of the Republican Party is its obvious shift in geopolitical doctrine. On the most fundamental levels, the U.S. is now subdivided utterly into two competing groups with two entirely different geopolitical aims.

In one camp, the Trumpist GOP exhibits strong isolationist tendencies, positing an “America First!” exuberant nationalism. In the other, the Democratic Party seeks and has sought, with mixed results, to contain the rise of Russian influence in Europe and Eurasia.

These two different strategic interests diverge so greatly as to represent two irreconcilable worldviews with totally contradictory sets of values and ideals.

French far right leader Marine Le Pen, Austria's Freedom Party Secretary General Harald Vilimsky (L) and Front National Vice-President, Louis Aliot at a May Day gathering in Nice, France. May 1, 2018
Thibault Camus/AP

Though isolationist, the Republican Party is also expansionist, at least ideologically, as it seeks to weaken its liberal opponents worldwide and to cultivate stronger ties with opposition populist far-right parties that are openly affiliated with the Russian Federation. Needless to say, this is a pivot for which the Kremlin devoutly wishes and a network it both openly and quietly facilitates and funds.

The explicitly geopolitical ideology underlying this right-wing alliance, which engages particularly the Austrian Freedom Party and the League in Italy, as well as Iran and Syria, is what’s known as “neo-Eurasianism.” 

This so-called “philosophy,” promoted by the likes of occult fascist Aleksandr Dugin, aims at developing a “traditionalist” federation of ethnostates throughout Eurasia, with Moscow as a kind of de facto imperial center.

It’s no coincidence Dugin openly celebrated Trump’s win in the U.S. elections: according to a YouTube video he produced in the president’s honor, his victory stopped the expansion of globalism “at its very center.” It inaugurated a newly multipolar world, an idea for which Vladimir Putin has “been the vanguard,” in which America will be a “powerful and important [pole] but not the only one, and more importantly, one that has no claims to being exceptional.”

Alexander Dugin on Donald Trump’s victoryYouTube

Dugin’s principle work, Foundations of Geopolitics, is not available in English translation, but those able to read the Russian text will find, masquerading behind bromides of anti-racism, a fully-fledged Aryan mythos, complete with esoteric legends of Hyperboria (the legendary Arctic site of the origins of humanity and its giant “Hyperborian” root-race), as well as the essential superiority of “the people of the North.” The Iranian connection is built on a supposed mythic connection between Persian and Russian ethnicities via a shared spiritual Aryan ancestry.

The neo-Eurasian worldview claims to support a multipolar federation of authoritarian traditionalists is deeply racially charged. It appeals to the racist nationalists, hardline Russian Orthodox clerics, reactionary Catholics, and far-right evangelicals that constitute the core of the global far right wing

It’s no surprise that Dugin has become an object of pilgrimage for members of both the alt-right and far left, having recently entertained far right YouTube ‘celebrities’ Lauren Southern and Brittany Pettibone, with whom he spoke on a panel in Moscow.

He the go-to guru for a long list of alt-right figures: Alex Jones of Infowars interviews him together with Mike Cernovich; Jack Posobiec exults that Dugin is his summer readingNina Kouprianova, wife of alt-right leader Richard Spencer, says “Dugin is one of the greatest minds of our time.” Not to be left out, Dugin has repaid Richard Spencer’s own high regard by tweeting approvingly an article by Spencer which functions as an alt-right catechism.

Former KKK head David Duke is a long-time fanasking rhetorically a year ago: “Dugin terrifies degenerate filth – I wonder why that is?” 

The Democratic Party seeks to contain the Kremlin’s expansionist “Greater Russia” that, having taken over Crimea, increasingly envisions Ukraine as part of its “heartland.” Needless to say, Trump’s recent pronouncement backed the Kremlin, and countered those challenging Russia’s new imperialism: “The people of Crimea, from what I’ve heard, would rather be with Russia than where they were.” 

Part of Russia’s strategy relies on a theory of what the 20th century “father of geopolitics” Halford Mackinder called the “world island,” an imagined collective territory ranging from the Cape to Kamchatka to Lisbon, to which the Eurasian “heartland” provides the key. “Whoever rules the Heartland will rule the World Island,” Mackinder declared, urging the Atlantic powers to prevent a dangerous alliance between Germany and Russia. 

One of the many geographers compelled by Mackinder’s arguments was Karl Haushofer, a German nationalist who seized the notion of a Eurasian force, added the notion of lebensraum, and provided the key influence for Hitler’s deputy Rudolf Hess, from which came the Nazi Drang nach Osten (Drive to the East) and the Holocaust.

Dugin’s neo-Eurasianism recalls the precursors and originators of Nazi geopolitical theory. But in his hands, it has become an anti-modern, imperial federation of Kremlin-backed ethno-states.

For Dugin and other fascists inspired by “National Bolshevism,” Hitler would have succeeded in building the Third Reich if only he had been able to build a national-socialist bloc with the Soviets, instead of invading.

The question confronting geopolitics today, then, is not only that of alliances between Germany and Russia but of the alliance between German and Russian nationalists against the North Atlantic powers. That is a meeting of minds that the Trump administration’s pivot toward Europe’s populists, including the Alternative for Germany, is clearly facilitating.

It is important to emphasize that the necessary outcome of alliances between countries is never wholly predetermined by their relationship to the local ecology and landscape. But geopolitics matter. When nationalist forces build a geopolitical alliance – similar to an axis of far-right powers -pitted against the liberal ideas bequeathed by the American and French revolutions, we know where that leads.

What appears today to conservatives as the brio of a nationalist wave manifests itself tomorrow in targeted violence, pogroms, and expansionism. When nationalist states expand into one another’s territory, massive and avoidable wars erupt. Those who suffer are the workers and their families – “the people” whom populists claim to represent.

If the Trumpist Republican strategy was to subvert the liberal world order, that would be one thing. But that subversion masks a determination to fuel a wider reactionary surge, one that threatens to undermine basic principles of self-determination, freedom, and equality.

So we should take their tactics of illiberal subversion seriously. But we should be more worried that this kind of populism is masking the formation of a deeply authoritarian empire-building that already led to the twentieth century’s world wars.

Republican US Senator Lindsey Graham seen at the president’s residence in Jerusalem on January 4, 2014.

Lindsey Graham – “I Want More American Troops” in Syria

United States Senator Lindsey Graham beating the drums of war:

If you don’t like the thousand American troops that are helping to destroy ISIL, cut off funding… I want more American troops, five or six thousand, like we have in Iraq, to help destroy ISIL. I want to train opposition forces to take Assad down. He’s a threat to the United States because he’s a proxy of Iran. He used chemical weapons. He violated a treaty that he signed. I think it’s up to us to enforce that treaty.

No surprises at all here from Senator Lindsey Graham. He is one of the most pro-Zionist politicians, and AIPAC puppets, in the United States political establishment — and he is doing his duty for his true masters in Tel Aviv.

Republican US Senator Lindsey Graham seen at the president’s residence in Jerusalem on January 4, 2014.
Republican US Senator Lindsey Graham seen at the Israeli president’s residence, in Jerusalem, on January 4th, 2014.

“Lindsey Graham: ‘I Want More American Troops’ in Syria,” Source:

Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) used President Donald Trump’s airstrike in Syria last week as a launchpad to call for a dramatic escalation of American forces in that nation, during an interview Sunday on NBC News’ “Meet the Press.”

Graham, typically a vocal critic of Trump, gushed over the president’s decision to retaliate after a chemical attack in Syria last week killed over 80 civilians, including children. Graham even cited Trump’s dramatic reversal of foreign engagement as the reason why he’s “never been more encouraged by the Trump administration than I am today.” But Graham insisted Trump must do more and embed U.S. troops even more deeply into Syria to combat Syrian President Bashar al-Assad’s regime.

“I want more American troops, five or six thousand, like we have in Iraq, to help destroy ISIL. That means that we’ll accelerate the demise of ISIL.”

“So you need more American troops to accelerate the demise of ISIL. We’re relying too much on the Kurds,” Graham told “Meet the Press” host Chuck Todd. “More American forces, five or six thousand. We’re to track more regional fighters to destroy ISIL. You need a safe haven quickly so people can regroup inside Syria. Then you train the opposition to go after Assad. That’s how he’s taken out by his own people with our efforts. And you tell the Russians, ‘If you continue to bomb the people we trained, we’ll shoot you down.’”

Todd asked if the South Carolina senator thought it was realistic the president would escalate U.S. involvement in the conflict.

“Well, OK. Do you think President Trump is ready to take that advice?” Todd asked Graham. “I mean, you’re calling for troops to be sent in.”

As a candidate for president, Trump encouraged less foreign entanglement in the Middle East as he promoted “America-first” policies. Graham noted American troops are already in the country “helping to destroy ISIL.”

“If you don’t like the thousand American troops that are helping to destroy ISIL, cut off funding. Be consistent here,” Graham said. “I want more American troops, five or six thousand, like we have in Iraq, to help destroy ISIL. That means that we’ll accelerate the demise of ISIL. I want to train opposition forces to take Assad down. He’s a threat to the United States because he’s a proxy of Iran. He used chemical weapons. He violated a treaty that he signed. I think it’s up to us to enforce that treaty.”

Saying that he was “glad Trump did this,” Graham said that Trump “is no longer Obama in the eyes of our enemies.”

“But he needs to do more to close the deal. There’s a new sheriff in town,” Graham said, adding that Assad’s refusal to back down sends this message to Trump: “‘F’ you.”

“And I think [Assad’s] making a serious mistake, because if you’re an adversary of the United States and you don’t worry about what Trump may do on any given day, then you’re crazy,” Graham said.

Todd seemed surprised by Graham’s excitement.

“Wow. I have to say, you used the initials, but I think that’s a first for ‘Meet the Press,’ Senator Graham,” Todd responded. “And you even got — we had a few people watching, it raised a lot of eyebrows.”

Graham giddily continued, insisting Trump “abandoned a position that was not working, which is leaving Assad alone.”

“Obama said [Assad] has to go in name only,” Graham noted. “This president is setting in motion an actual strategy to get rid of Assad.”

Communist America

VIDEO: Communism – The Neo Con Jewish Connection

What is a NeoCon? The evil idea was born out of the ill minds of the tribe, for no other purpose than to better brainwash Americans into believing they do have an option and slowly lead them into Communism and a One World Order, where the tribe completely rules over them. Democrats and Republicans have been for the most part throughout American history, on the same side, just like Capitalism and Communism have always been two sides of the same coin.

VIDEO: VP Pence Shilling for Israel at Republican Jewish Coalition

VP Mike Pence addressed a crowd of approximately 500 people at the Republican Jewish Coalition. He beat the drums of war with Iran and assured the Zionists that America has pledged them their full support.

If the world knows nothing else, it will know this, America stands with Israel.

“Vice President Mike Pence Addresses Republican Jews,” Source:

Whatever qualms American Jews have with President Donald Trump, Vice President Mike Pence sought to ease them Friday night.

Speaking in Las Vegas to members of the Republican Jewish Coalition (RJC), Pence said there needs to be a strong United States-Israel relationship; he emphasized support for the Jewish community at a time when anti-Semitic crimes are on the rise, and he reiterated the Trump administration’s commitment to preventing Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons.

“If the world knows nothing else, it will know this,” Pence said, addressing a crowd of approximately 500 people, “America stands with Israel.”

Pence’s remarks kicked off the RJC’s annual national leadership meeting, on Feb. 24-26, at the Venetian Resort Hotel and Casino—a hotel owned and operated by pro-Israel philanthropist and staunch Republican Sheldon Adelson, who was in attendance.

Speaking for 30 minutes, Pence described Israel as America’s “most cherished ally” and praised the “immutable bond” between the two countries.

Regarding anti-Semitism, he denounced “appalling acts of vandalism” that have targeted the American-Jewish community, specifically the Feb. 20 destruction of more than 170 grave sites at the Chesed Shel Emeth Society cemetery in St. Louis, Missouri.

Finally, on the issue of Iran, he was clear, saying, “President Trump will never allow Iran to develop a nuclear weapon.”

The phrase was a marked departure from repeated promises President Trump made while campaigning that he would scrap the deal President Barack Obama struck with Iran and other nations to keep it from developing a nuclear weapon.

Introduced by former Vice President Dick Cheney, Pence took the stage around 7:50 p.m., with his wife, Karen, by his side. Shabbat dinner followed his remarks.

Over the course of his speech, he discussed the president’s nomination for U.S. ambassador to Israel, David Friedman, Trump’s bankruptcy attorney and a controversial nomination among left-leaning pro-Israel groups that have vowed to prevent him from securing the ambassadorship.

“I say with confidence, he will be confirmed,” Pence said of Friedman.

Pence is the former governor of Indiana, a position he occupied from 2013-2017. While governor, he passed legislation that prohibits the state from entering into contracts with companies that boycott Israel.

His support for Israel was reinforced by a recent visit to Dachau concentration camp and on Friday, he spoke about his experience at the concentration camp and about being accompanied in the camp by a Holocaust survivor.

His visit to Dachau followed a controversy sparked by Trump omitting reference to Jews during an International Holocaust Remembrance Day statement.

Just as well known as his pro-Israel positions are his socially conservative ones. While governor, Pence signed restrictive abortion laws and supported pro-gun and pro-coal legislation. A supporter of the Tea Party movement, he is a devout Christian.

 He was a talk radio host before he was elected to Congress in 2000.

Audience members in the Venetian ballroom included Adelson and his wife, Miriam, who were seated at a banquet table near the front; Israeli American Council chairman Adam Milstein, philanthropist Fred Leeds, Congressman Ed Royce and Rabbi Shmuley Boteach.

“I think the RJC’s good for Israel,” Boteach told the Journal as he made his way through the hotel lobby around 11 p.m., Corona beer in hand.

Others to turn out included Los Angeles criminal gang prosecutor Elan Carr, who said it is incumbent on the community to support the president regardless of how they voted.

“Look, he’s the president,” Carr said of Trump in an interview. “I’d be in Hillary’s corner if she won. The president is the president.”

Josh Kaplan, board chair of Beach Hillel, helped lead a delegation of 12 California college students whose admission to the conference was paid for by philanthropists Deanna and Allen Alevy.

Kaplan is all too familiar with the recent spike in anti-Semitism as the Beach Hillel has an office on the campus of the Alpert JCC in Long Beach, one of dozens of JCCs that have been targeted by ultimately discredited bomb threats over the past couple of months. During an interview, Kaplan expressed gratitude that the vice president spoke out against anti-Semitism.

“To know the administration is aware that our local community was targeted and is standing in front of the community here saying we support you, are aware of it, we want to help, it’s great,” Kaplan said.

Additional elected officials slated to speak over the course of the weekend are U.S. Senator Lindsey Graham; Cheney’s daughter, Liz Cheney, a current member of the U.S. House of Representatives and Royce (Liz Cheney did not appear due to her being “hung up,” her father said). The Pence discussion was the only conference program open to members of the media.

Mati Geula Cohen, 24, a student at California State University, Northridge, was also among attendees. A self-described “right-leaning libertarian,” he told the Journal he believes “Republican Jews have heads on their shoulders…I think Trump is interesting because he is not a typical Republican.”

Pence, finally, expressed gratitude of the RJC for having endorsed him in May, though technically, the organization only issued a message of “congratulations” after Trump became the presumptive nominee of the Republican party.

Meet the Jews in the Trump Administration

For those who still believe that Trump is his “own man,” will drain the swamp,” and “put America first,” this article will make you think twice. Make no mistake about it, the Trump Administration has been fully infiltrated by the members of the Tribe. They are using America, and exploiting the Goyim there, to advance their Zionist agenda.

“Meet the Jews in the Trump Administration,” Source:

Trump’s strongly conservative Cabinet picks also back policies on health care, the environment, abortion and civil rights often diametrically opposed to the views of most Jewish voters. Yet others have praised Trump’s stance on Israel and his nomination of David Friedman, a bankruptcy lawyer who supports West Bank settlement construction and has expressed doubts about the two-state solution, as US ambassador to Israel.

Trump won 24 percent of the Jewish vote, with especially strong support in the Orthodox community.

Here is a look at the president’s Jewish advisers who will be helping to shape US policy for the next four years.

Jared Kushner

Jared Kushner exiting Trump Tower in New York City, Dec. 7, 2016.

Trump’s Orthodox son-in law is serving as a senior adviser to the president. Kushner, the 36-year-old scion of a prominent real estate family from New Jersey, will not receive a salary and will focus on the Middle East and Israel as well as partnerships with the private sector and free trade, according to The New York Times. A day before his appointment was announced, Kushner said he would step down from his role as CEO of his family firm, Kushner Properties.

Kushner, who married Trump’s daughter Ivanka in 2009, played a crucial role in the president’s campaign, especially on Israel. He worked on Trump’s speech to the AIPAC annual policy conference that earned the real estate mogul a standing ovation, and helped plan a trip to Israel for his father-in-law last year. (Trump canceled the trip after Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu slammed his call to ban Muslim immigration to the United States.)

Trump appears to be smitten with Kushner, often referring to his “fantastic” son-in-law when boasting of his pro-Israel credentials.

Kushner may have become a household name during the campaign, but he’s no stranger to the limelight. In 2006, at 25, he bought the New York Observer newspaper. Two years later he became CEO of Kushner Properties, four years after his father was sent to jail for tax evasion, illegal campaign donations and witness tampering. In 2015, Fortune named Kushner to its 40 Under 40 list, an “annual ranking of the most influential young people in business.”

David Friedman

Donald Trump and attorney David Friedman exit the Federal Building, following an appearance in US Bankruptcy Court on February 25, 2010, in Camden, New Jersey.
Donald Trump and attorney David Friedman exit the Federal Building, following an appearance in US Bankruptcy Court on February 25, 2010, in Camden, New Jersey.

Friedman, a bankruptcy expert and longtime Trump attorney, was tapped as the US ambassador to Israel. A statement by Trump’s transition team in December said Friedman, who speaks Hebrew, would serve from Jerusalem, but White House press secretary Sean Spicer said last week that Trump had yet to decide on moving the embassy from Tel Aviv.

Friedman, who is in his late 50s, is the son of a Conservative rabbi with a family history of ties to Republican presidential candidates — his family hosted Ronald Reagan for a Shabbat lunch in 1984, the year he won re-election. He lives in Woodmere, New York, in the largely Jewish area known as the Five Towns, and owns a home in Jerusalem’s Talbiya neighborhood, according to Haaretz.

Friedman has expressed support for and funded construction in Israeli settlements, and has expressed doubt about the future of the two-state solution, traditionally a pillar of bipartisan US policy in the region.

Some of his controversial statements — including slamming backers of the liberal Israel advocacy group J Street as “far worse than kapos” and charging President Barack Obama with “blatant anti-Semitism” — have sparked outrage from liberal groups.

Jason Greenblatt

Jason Dov Greenblatt, Donald Trump’s top real estate lawyer and an Orthodox Jew, is one of three members on the Republican nominee’s Israel Advisory Committee.
Jason Dov Greenblatt, Donald Trump’s top real estate lawyer and an Orthodox Jew, is one of three members on the Republican nominee’s Israel Advisory Committee.

Greenblatt, the longtime chief legal officer for the Trump Organization, is working as special representative for international negotiations focusing on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, US-Cuba relations and American trade agreements with other countries. An Orthodox Jew and Yeshiva University graduate, Greenblatt studied at a West Bank yeshiva in the mid-1980s and did armed guard duty there.

A father of six from Teaneck, New Jersey, Greenblatt said he speaks with people involved in the Israeli government but has not spoken to any Palestinians since his yeshiva studies. He has cited the American Israel Public Affairs Committee as one of his main sources for staying informed about the Jewish state, and helped draft Trump’s speech at the lobbying group’s annual conference in March.

Greenblatt, who has said he supports the two-state solution, has implied that Trump will take a laissez-faire approach to peace building.

“He is not going to impose any solution on Israel,” Greenblatt told Israel’s Army Radio in November. He also said that Trump “does not view Jewish settlements as an obstacle to peace.”

Steven Mnuchin

Steven Mnuchin arriving at the Trump Tower for meetings with US President-elect Donald Trump, in New York.
Steven Mnuchin arriving at the Trump Tower for meetings with US President-elect Donald Trump, in New York.

Trump picked Mnuchin, a former Goldman Sachs executive who worked as Trump’s national finance chairman during the campaign, to serve as Treasury secretary.

Trump and Mnuchin have been friends for 15 years, and prior to being in charge of Trump’s campaign finances, Mnuchin, 54, served as an adviser. Part of what The New York Times describes as one of Manhattan’s “most influential families,” Mnuchin and his father — the prominent art dealer Robert Mnuchin — both became wealthy working at Goldman Sachs. The younger Mnuchin also co-founded the entertainment company RatPac-Dune Entertainment, which has worked on such Hollywood hits as “Avatar” and “Black Swan.”

Some saw Trump teaming up with Mnuchin as unusual, considering that the real-estate mogul had consistently bashed Goldman Sachs during his campaign — but it doesn’t seem to have hindered a good working relationship.

Stephen Miller

Stephen Miller in the lobby of Trump Tower in New York City, Nov. 11, 2016. (Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
Stephen Miller in the lobby of Trump Tower in New York City, Nov. 11, 2016.

Trump named Miller, who has played a crucial role in his campaign by writing speeches and warming up crowds at rallies, as senior adviser for policy.

Miller, who has described himself as “a practicing Jew,” joined the Trump campaign in early 2016, quickly rising through the ranks to become “one of the most important people in the campaign,” as Trump’s campaign manager told The Wall Street Journal.

Previously the 31-year-old worked for seven years as an aide to Trump’s choice for attorney general, Sen. Jeff Sessions, R-Ala., helping the lawmaker draft materials to kill a bipartisan Senate immigration reform bill. Some of Sessions’ arguments are similar to the harsh and often controversial statements by Trump on the issue, such as calling for building a wall on the Mexican border and banning Muslim immigration to the US.

Though Miller grew up in a liberal Jewish home in Southern California, he was drawn to conservative causes early. As a high school student he wrote a letter to the editor of a local paper in which he slammed his school for providing free condoms to students and for making announcements both in English and Spanish, among other things.

Carl Icahn

Carl Icahn participates in a panel discussion at a New York Times conference in New York City on November 3, 2015.
Carl Icahn participates in a panel discussion at a New York Times conference in New York City on November 3, 2015.

Icahn, a businessman and investor, is serving as a special adviser on regulatory reform issues. He is working as a private citizen rather than a federal employee or special government employee.

An early supporter of Trump’s candidacy, Icahn, 80, is the founder of Icahn Enterprises, a diversified conglomerate based in New York City formerly known as American Real Estate Partners. He has also held substantial or controlling positions in numerous American companies over the years, including RJR Nabisco, Texaco, Philips Petroleum, Western Union, Gulf & Western, Viacom, Revlon, Time Warner, Motorola, Chesapeake Energy, Dell, Netflix, Apple and eBay.

Icahn is a major giver to Mount Sinai hospital in New York City, among other philanthropic endeavors. In 2012, he donated $200 million to the renamed Icahn School of Medicine there.

In addition, Icahn established seven Icahn Charter Schools in the Bronx borough of New York.

Gary Cohn

President and COO of Goldman Sachs Gary Cohn speaks onstage during Fortune’s Most Powerful Women Summit at the Mandarin Oriental Hotel on October 13, 2015 in Washington, DC.
President and COO of Goldman Sachs Gary Cohn speaks onstage during Fortune’s Most Powerful Women Summit at the Mandarin Oriental Hotel on October 13, 2015 in Washington, DC.

Cohn, the outgoing president and chief operating officer at Goldman Sachs, heads the White House National Economic Council. At Goldman Sachs, where he had worked since 1990, Cohn answered to CEO Lloyd Blankfein and was considered a strong candidate to lead the bank.

The 56-year-old father of three has a reputation for abrasiveness, but also for getting things done, according to a Wall Street Journal profile last year. In a 2014 New York Times op-ed, Goldman Sachs executive Greg Smith wrote on the day he resigned that Blankfein and Cohn were responsible for a “decline in the firm’s moral fiber” that placed its interests above those of its clients.

Cohn, a Cleveland native, in 2009 funded the Cohn Jewish Student Center at Kent State University named for his parents.

Success wasn’t always obvious for Cohn, whose struggle with dyslexia made school difficult for him. But the Goldman Sachs banker, who was featured in a book on underdogs by writer Malcolm Gladwell, told the author that his learning disability also taught him how to deal with failure and that “I wouldn’t be where I am today without my dyslexia.”

Boris Epshteyn

Boris Epshteyn on June 30, 2015.
Boris Epshteyn on June 30, 2015.

Epshteyn, a Republican political strategist who appeared as a Trump surrogate on TV, is working as a special assistant to the president. Epshteyn, who is in his mid-30s, also is serving as assistant communications director for surrogate operations.

A New York-based investment banker and finance attorney, Epshteyn was a communications aide for Sen. John McCain’s presidential campaign in 2008, focusing his efforts on the Arizona senator’s running mate, then-Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin.

He defended Trump on major TV networks over 100 times, according to The New York Times. TV hosts have described Epshteyn, who moved to the United States from his native Moscow in 1993, as “very combative” and “abrasive.”

In 2014, he was charged with misdemeanor assault after being involved in a bar tussle. The charge was dropped after Epshteyn agreed to undergo anger management training and perform community service.

David Shulkin

David Shulkin, the Under Secretary of Health at the Department of Veterans Affairs, leaves a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, Monday, Jan. 9, 2017, in New York.
David Shulkin, the Under Secretary of Health at the Department of Veterans Affairs, leaves a meeting with President-elect Donald Trump at Trump Tower, Monday, Jan. 9, 2017, in New York.

Shulkin, the undersecretary for health at the Department of Veterans Affairs, will lead the department as secretary under Trump if confirmed by the Senate. He would be the first holdover appointment from the Obama administration, in which he served since 2015.

Shulkin, 57, is an internist who has had several chief executive roles, including as president of hospitals, notably Beth Israel Medical Center in New York City. He also has held numerous physician leadership roles, including as chief medical officer for the University of Pennsylvania Health System, and academic positions, including as chairman of medicine and vice dean at the Drexel University School of Medicine.

As an entrepreneur, Shulkin founded and served as the chairman and CEO of DoctorQuality, one of the first consumer-oriented sources of information for quality and safety in health care.

Reed Cordish

Reed Cordish attending the Celebration of Xfinity Live! Philadelphia, March 30, 2012
Reed Cordish attending the Celebration of Xfinity Live! Philadelphia, March 30, 2012

Trump chose Cordish, who is friends with his son-in-law Jared Kushner, to serve as assistant to the president for intragovernmental and technology initiatives. He will be responsible for initiatives requiring multi-agency collaboration and also focus on technological innovation and modernization.

Cordish is a partner at his family’s real estate and entertainment firm, the Baltimore-based Cordish Companies, .

Cordish’s father, David, the chairman and CEO of The Cordish Companies and an AIPAC board member, is a friend of Trump. The two met during the mediation process of a lawsuit in which Trump sued The Cordish Companies.

And Cordish, who is in his early 40s, has another connection to the Trump family — he was introduced to his now-wife Margaret by none other than Ivanka Trump, who attended the couple’s wedding in 2010 with husband Jared Kushner. Cordish and his wife were listed as co-hosts for a Manhattan fundraiser for Trump’s presidential campaign in October, Jewish Insider reported.

Avrahm Berkowitz

Berkowitz, 27, is serving as special assistant to Trump and assistant to Jared Kushner. Berkowitz and Kushner met on the basketball court of an Arizona hotel during a Passover program, Jewish Insider reported. The two stayed in touch and Berkowitz went on to work with Kushner in several capacities.

After graduating from Queens College, Berkowitz worked for Kushner Companies and later went on to write for Kushner’s paper, the New York Observer. In 2016 Berkowitz, who was then finishing up his last semester at Harvard Law School, directed a Facebook Live talk show for the Trump campaign. Later he worked on the presidential campaign as assistant director of data analytics.

Berkowitz’s first cousin is Howard Friedman, who served as AIPAC president in 2006-2010, according to Jewish Insider.

VIDEO: Shilling for Israel – Senators Ted Cruz & Lindsey Graham

These two are nothing less than shameless traitors of the United States and prostitutes of the Israel Lobby. They both assured that legislation will be implemented, to cut off funding to the United Nations, until UNSC Res 2334 has been repealed.

The Star of David in Washington DC

Growing Influence – Almost 6% of Congress Now Jewish

Like in Wall Street, Hollywood, Law, etc., Jews are over represented in these professions. The tribe, after all, takes care of themselves. And even though 6% is a minority, they yield the most power via AIPAC and other elements of the Israeli lobby. This of course is not a good sign as this increase in their representation is a portent of things to come.

The Star of David in Washington DC
The Star of David in Washington DC

“Almost 6% of Congress now Jewish — 28 Democrats and 2 Republicans,” Source:

Jews made up 28 legislators in the 114th Congress and have now picked up two more seats. Of the 30 current Jewish lawmakers, 28 are Democrats and two are Republican.

The last election proved to be highly successful for Jewish candidates, as roughly 8% of the freshman class’s non-Christian representatives are Jewish, the largest share of Jews ever entering the halls of Congress since data became available, Pew said.

In 2014, roughly 1% of Washington’s legislative newcomers were Jewish, while in 2012 and 2010, 4% and 2% were members of the tribe, respectively.

As the GOP prepares to control the White House, House and Senate for the first time since 2007, giving them an opportunity to advance an agenda that’s been sidelined during the Obama era, they claim less religious diversity than their Democratic counterparts.

Out of the 293 Republicans who make up the new Congress, only two do not identify as Christians — the two who also happen to be Jewish, New York Rep. Lee Zeldin and Tennessee Rep. David Kustoff.

Democrats, who now hold 242 seats, also claim members who self-identify as Buddhist, Muslim, Hindu, Unitarian Universalist and unaffiliated.

Of the Democrats’ 28 Jewish members, 20 are serving in the House, and eight in the Senate. Jews thus make up a higher proportion of the upper chamber than the lower, holding 8% of the Senate versus 5% of the House.

Jewish Democrats will also hold leadership positions in the upcoming Congress, as New York Sen. Chuck Schumer, one of the most prominent Jews on the Hill, will serve as the Senate minority leader.

Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders also has a leadership post in the Democratic caucus, as its director of outreach.

One fixture of the new data shows that Jews have a considerably larger representation of Congress than they do the general US population, as the Pew analysis found that while Jews make up nearly 6% of Congress members, they make up 2% of Americans.

Protestants and Catholics also have a greater representation in Congress than the US populace. Unaffiliated Americans, however, are substantially underrepresented, as 23% of the general public identifies in that category but just 0.2% of Congress does.

Arizona Rep. Kyrsten Cinema (D) is the only member who described herself as religiously unaffiliated.

VIDEO: The Alt-Right & Migration

The Goyim of the Alt-Right have made the choice to accept money from the Chosen People to hide their role in mass migration, and only fuel the fire so that The Coudenhove-Kalergi plan could continue. This is the bribe that BNP President Nick Griffin refused.