The inevitable, yet sudden firing of U.S. National Security Advisor John Bolton by President Donald Trump, on September 10, offers him the opportunity to return to his campaign pledge to end the "endless wars" of his predecessors, and to pursue mutually beneficial, cooperative relations with the other great powers, Russia and China, which he promised would be a major focus of his foreign policy. It was inevitable that Trump would dump Bolton, as the renowned war hawk was betraying Trump's stated intention to not just end the wars, but also his commitment to put an end to the regime change policies and fake "nation building" which have characterized Bolton's career as an operative of the famed "Military Industrial Complex", during which he has loyally pursued the geopolitical doctrines serving the interests of the British Empire. In recent months, Bolton has been engaged directly in the sabotage of Trump's major foreign policy initiatives, at times acting as though he were the President.
With Bolton out, and the anti-Trump Russiagate story thoroughly discredited—and with the real likelihood that some of its perpetrators will soon be indicted and jailed—the President is now free to pursue his full break with the dangerous geopolitical doctrines, which have defined U.S. policy for most of the post-World War II period. The blueprint for this new direction was developed by Lyndon LaRouche, with a call for a Four Power Agreement, in a speech he delivered on December 3, 2008, at a Forum for Strategic and Security Studies in New Delhi, India, and again on October 10, 2009, when he addressed the Dialogue of Civilizations Forum on the Island of Rhodes.
In reporting on his proposal at a diplomatic luncheon in Washington, D.C. on November 4, 2009, LaRouche said that a Four Power arrangement, between the U.S., Russia, China and India, would allow for the "scrapping of the present monetary system...because it is already bankrupt." The key to this, he added, is that it has to include those four powers:
"Without an agreement among those four nations, such a recovery of the world is not possible. With those four nations, and other nations—such as, immediately, Southeast Asia, Korea, Japan, and so forth—other nations come in, and now we're talking about the possibility of a general program, of creating a new, world fixed-exchange-rate system, as a credit system, not a monetary system, but a credit system of fixed-exchange rate agreements, for long-term cooperation, in infrastructure investments, which will be drivers for the development of productive investments."
This long overdue break with British geopolitics, LaRouche emphasized, is the necessary precondition for resolving the conflicts which have been used by the British to lure the U.S. into permanent wars. These wars, which have been furiously sought after and defended by Bolton, and are now in their eighteenth year, have produced a catastrophic loss of lives and the draining of trillions of U.S. taxpayers' dollars, which Trump said could have gone instead to pay for health care, infrastructure and education. Commenting on Bolton's propensity for provocation and war, U.S. Senator and Trump ally Rand Paul praised his firing, saying "the chances of war go down greatly with John Bolton leaving the administration." Virginia State Senator Richard Black—a Republican, and retired U.S. Army Colonel—shared Paul's assessment, saying, "No one posed a greater threat to world peace than John Bolton." With his removal, "A dark cloud has been lifted from the Trump Presidency. The world is a safer place with John Bolton gone." ...
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