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Former U.S. Secretary Of State Henry Kissinger, 'New World Order' Juggernaut, Dead At The Age Of 100


Former United States Secretary of State, Henry Kissinger is photographed for Financial Times on May 2, 2008 in his office in New York City. (Photo by Pascal Perich/Contour by Getty Images)




WASHINGTON (CC) - Global affairs and New World Order juggernaut, Heinz Alfred "Henry" Kissinger, a former U.S. Secretary of State under former Presidents Richard M. Nixon and Gerald Ford, died on Wednesday at his home in Connecticut.


The former powerhouse in world affairs, who helped architect U.S. foreign policy, many say as an Eastern Establishment, Harvard superpower-era puppet, for decades, is survived by two children: David and Elizabeth from his first marriage.


Married to affairs of state, he remains the only person to be national security advisor and head of the State Department at the same time.


Politically potent and polarizing, he was one of America's, and the world's leading diplomats, exuding strong influence on both international affairs, and matters of state, starting in the Nixon Administration.


Kissinger was a Republican but often crossed the political aisle in smoke-filled situation and war rooms.


As one of the foremost proponents of a "New World Order" administration, his legacy includes helping to both oversee and withdraw from the Vietnam War, establishing diplomatic relations with previously isolated and hostile Communist China and being awarded a Nobel Peace Prize.


He often used the phrase "New World Order," and expressed his joy and unbounded hope that former President Barack Obama would be the one to grow the still newborn New World Order into maturity.




Mr. Kissinger was born in Fuerth, Bavaria on May 27, 1923. His Jewish family fled Nazi Germany in 1938, for New York, before the Holocaust began in full force.


During World War Two, Kissinger joined the U.S. Army's 84th Infantry Division. He was a translator, an intelligence operative and reportely helped bring Gestapo members to authorities.


He was awarded a Bronze Star for his efforts.


He was naturalized in the U.S. in 1948: year number three after the War ended.

A Rockerfeller family favorite, Kissinger was mentored by former New York Governor and U.S. Vice President, Nelson Rockefeller.


Both men were barons of backroom political science, but it was Kissinger who later in life developed both a "playboy" and a statesman's reputation.


Hailed as a hero by many, and accused of being a reputed war criminal by many others, Kissinger was a very unique American who advocated for the New World Order until the day he died.







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Unknown member
Dec 03, 2023

Good article. Yes. He was still active and giving speeches.

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