Please disable your Ad Blocker to better interact with this website.

declaration_of_state_of Israel

Image: Rudi Weissenstein

Providence Hindered FDR from Hindering the Birth of the Modern State of Israel


In poor health two months before his death, U.S. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt met with King Abdul Aziz ibn Saud, the founder of Saudi Arabia, on the USS Quincy in the Suez Canal. Later, on April 5, 1945, Roosevelt wrote to King Abdul promising that as long as he was president, the United States would never recognize a Jewish state: “I communicated to you the attitude of the American government toward Palestine … that no decision be taken. … I assured you that I would take no action, in my capacity as Chief of the Executive … with regard to the question of Palestine … the policy of this government … is unchanged.” (As reported by Bill Federer in WorldNetDaily.)

Within a week of making this promise, the ailing Roosevelt died. Even so, the U.S. was not the first nation to recognize Israel. The first country to do it was the Soviet Union.

Roosevelt wanted no U.S. role in the birth of the modern State of Israel. In fact, he wanted the U.S. to prevent the birth.

Yet, his public speeches did not mirror his private talks to Saudi dictators. On March 24, 1944, Roosevelt publicly explained the original goal of the United Nations was to protect the Jews. He said, “In one of the blackest crimes of all history — begun by the Nazis … the wholesale systematic murder of the Jews of Europe goes on unabated. … Hundreds of thousands of Jews … are now threatened with annihilation as Hitler’s forces descend. … The United Nations have made it clear that they will pursue the guilty. … All who knowingly take part in the deportation of Jews to their death … are equally guilty with the executioner. … The United Nations are fighting to make a world in which tyranny and aggression cannot exist.”

Roosevelt coined the name “United Nations” for the allied countries fighting together against the National Socialist Workers Party (Nazi) and Nazi anti-Semitism. His most controversial alliance was with the Soviet Union, which, nevertheless Marxist, fought Nazi anti-Semitism and had many Jewish political and military leaders.

However, this alliance supposedly to save the Jews makes no sense when you consider that Roosevelt also wanted no U.S. role in the rescue of Jews from Nazi Germany. According to David S. Wyman, American-Jewish author of the New York Times bestselling 1984 book “The Abandonment of the Jews: America and the Holocaust, 1941-1945,” the Roosevelt administration was aware of Nazi treasures and Jewish suffering from 1941 to 1945, but it ignored the Jews and took excessive care to rescue Nazi treasures.

Wyman’s charge is very simple: Roosevelt knew about the Jewish horrendous plight before and during all the World War 2, but he never intervened. He never ordered the bombing of the railroads that took millions of Jews to death camps. In contrast, his administration worked very hard to save Nazi treasures.

Even though some authors argue that Roosevelt was misled by Marxists, the deeper reality is, according to William T. Still in his book “New World Order,” that “Support for both secret societies and Marxism has run in FDR’s family. His ancestor, Clinton B. Roosevelt, a New York assemblyman, was a noted American Socialist.”

Still says that Roosevelt’s life was marked by socialism and Masonry. It was marked also by a providential death hindering him from hindering the birth of the modern State of Israel.

With information from WND, Bill Federer and “The Abandonment of the Jews: America and the Holocaust, 1941-1945.”

Portuguese version of this article: Deus é bom para Israel: Como a Providência impediu Franklin Roosevelt de impedir o nascimento do moderno Estado de Israel


Posting Policy

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.

Trending Now on

Send this to a friend