In reading the gory details of Other Losses by James Bacque, the thought occurred to us that Dwight Eisenhower murdered George Patton.
Although most Americans do not yet realize that Eisenhower was a mass murderer of epic proportions, and perhaps Bacque would be aghast that we have drawn such a conclusion from his carefully researched book, Eisenhower has clearly established himself as a murderer, and shown the capacity for murdering persons who cross his arrogant anger.
We are well aware of the many "proofs" that Patton died in a fluke car accident, but we don't buy it. We have seen uncountable instances of the CIA covering up murder with "accidents." Thus our view is that the "accident" in which Patton died was staged.
But why would Eisenhower murder someone whom he rescued from professional oblivion on more than one occasion? The insight came to us in reading Patton's remarks about Eisenhower's brutal methods in handling captured Germans after the war, methods which he likened to the Gestapo. Patton also quickly and humanely released the hundreds of thousands of German prisoners in his custody, which was at complete variance with Eisenhower's carefully calculated murder.
The real risk to Eisenhower is that Patton had the public visibility and prestige to completely expose Eisenhower's lies and deceptions which he ensconced into the Army's public records to cover up his massacre policies. Although we do not think that Patton intended to embarrass his murdering commander, we do believe that he represented a risk nonetheless. And Patton's remarks about the Soviets were not helpful either.
Thus we believe that Eisenhower had the motive and will to murder anyone who threatened his policies and posterity, and consequently ordered the murder - however subtly and obliquely - of George S Patton in a staged "accident."
Copyright 2014 Tony Bonn. All rights reserved.