The social (and economic) policy of wars

Almost all wars are waged for interests, particularly political, social and geographical ones. But often there are also economic interests. The United States has always been criticated of waging war for economic gains. There is no doubt that almost all American wars have been waged to export democracy or even to suppress dictatorships. But behind these valid reasons there were also other interests, often not directly … but there were. After all, successful wars, in most cases, bring money.

4 thoughts on “The social (and economic) policy of wars

  1. “There is no doubt that almost all American wars have been waged to export democracy or even to suppress dictatorships.”

    Oh, I highly doubt that. No, I not only doubt it, I know it to be a lie! America always, sometimes directly, sometimes by means of local guerilla/terrorist forces, is on the side of fascist regimes. Sometimes it even installs them. For example in Korea, Vietnam, Iran, countless central- and south American countries. Cuba and Nicaragua were blatantly, obvious examples. And just a couple weeks ago they tried their illegal shit with Venezuela. Clearly supporting a fascist capitalist wannabe leader … against the interests of the people. Fortunately that Guaido guy had no chance against beloved Maduro.

    And right now they supported ISIS in fighting against Syria and its president Assad. And again the people are standing behind Assad and invited Russia to help them in their fight. America was, if anything, more or less a hindrance in the giood fight, even “accidentally” killed a couple hundred Syrian soldiers in an airstrike.

    Their last successful coup they had in Ukraine. And we see what became of that openly fascist poorhouse? They’ve gambled away all their little credibility and are now out of the economic game and poorer than ever before.

    Please don’t believe the American propaganda lies.

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