On Being God, from the Mouth of George Soros

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Mouth of Sauron, from the film, Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King

Mouth of Sauron, from the film, Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King

Forgive Gulag Bound, please, for sowing seeds on the leeward side of Mt. Beck, from time to time.

Our contributing author of the Bound, Jim O’Neil included a portion of the Soros quote that Glenn Beck related on TV yesterday (10/5) in Jim’s benchmark article, “George Soros — Republic Enemy #1.”

The fuller set of this string of words from the mouth of Soros are notable and we should learn them, just as we might commit to memory some of the most central quotations of Lenin, Hitler, or Mao.  Trouble is, in this case, Soros’ words are much more imposingly relevant.

How about reading them from this October 4, 2004 article in the Los Angeles Times (and probably published elsewhere too and since it is six years old and brief, we hope no one minds our reporting the entire entry).

George Soros: The ‘God’ Who Carries Around Some Dangerous Demons

October 04, 2004 | Rachel Ehrenfeld and Shawn Macomber | Rachel Ehrenfeld is the author of “Funding Evil” (Bonus Books, 2003). Shawn Macomber is a staff writer at the American Spectator.

“Frankly, I don’t think I’ll need to do a lot more,” Democratic philanthropist George Soros bragged to USA Today just a few months ago. “I now take the defeat of Bush more or less for granted.”

Unfortunately for him, that defeat no longer seems so certain, so the billionaire, who had spent more than $15 million in an attempt to get John F. Kerry elected, is now trying to protect his earlier investments by throwing in an additional $3 million.

“America, under Bush, is a danger to the world,” says Soros. To save the world and prevent the reelection of George W. Bush, Soros has dedicated extraordinary amounts of time and money because defeating Bush, he says, is his “central focus.” His motto, “If I spend enough, I will make it right,” is the essence of his articulated ideas about changing society.

It seems that Soros believes he was anointed by God. “I fancied myself as some kind of god …” he once wrote. “If truth be known, I carried some rather potent messianic fantasies with me from childhood, which I felt I had to control, otherwise they might get me in trouble.”

When asked by Britain’s Independent newspaper to elaborate on that passage, Soros said, “It is a sort of disease when you consider yourself some kind of god, the creator of everything, but I feel comfortable about it now since I began to live it out.”

Since I began to live it out. Those unfamiliar with Soros would probably dismiss the statement out of hand. But for those who have followed his career and sociopolitical endeavors, it cannot be taken quite so lightly.

Soros has proved that with the vast resources of money at his command he has the ability to make the once unthinkable acceptable. His work as a self-professed “amoral” financial speculator has left millions in poverty when their national currencies were devaluated, and he pumped so much cash into shaping former Soviet republics to his liking that he has bragged that the former Soviet empire is now the “Soros Empire.”

Now he’s turned his eye on the internal affairs of the United States. Today’s U.S., he writes in his latest book, “The Bubble of American Supremacy,” is a “threat to the world,” run by a Republican Party that is the devil child of an unholy alliance between “market fundamentalists” and “religious fundamentalists.” We have become a “supremacist” nation.

“America, under Bush, is a danger to the world,” says Soros. To save the world and prevent the reelection of George W. Bush, Soros has dedicated extraordinary amounts of time and money because defeating Bush, he says, is his “central focus.” His motto, “If I spend enough, I will make it right,” is the essence of his articulated ideas about changing society.

It seems that Soros believes he was anointed by God. “I fancied myself as some kind of god …” he once wrote. “If truth be known, I carried some rather potent messianic fantasies with me from childhood, which I felt I had to control, otherwise they might get me in trouble.”

When asked by Britain’s Independent newspaper to elaborate on that passage, Soros said, “It is a sort of disease when you consider yourself some kind of god, the creator of everything, but I feel comfortable about it now since I began to live it out.”

Since I began to live it out. Those unfamiliar with Soros would probably dismiss the statement out of hand. But for those who have followed his career and sociopolitical endeavors, it cannot be taken quite so lightly.

Soros has proved that with the vast resources of money at his command he has the ability to make the once unthinkable acceptable. His work as a self-professed “amoral” financial speculator has left millions in poverty when their national currencies were devaluated, and he pumped so much cash into shaping former Soviet republics to his liking that he has bragged that the former Soviet empire is now the “Soros Empire.”

Now he’s turned his eye on the internal affairs of the United States. Today’s U.S., he writes in his latest book, “The Bubble of American Supremacy,” is a “threat to the world,” run by a Republican Party that is the devil child of an unholy alliance between “market fundamentalists” and “religious fundamentalists.” We have become a “supremacist” nation.

Despite his reputation as an international philanthropist, Soros remains candid about his true charitable tendencies. “I am sort of a deus ex machina,” Soros told the New York Times in 1994. “I am something unnatural. I’m very comfortable with my public persona because it is one I have created for myself. It represents what I like to be as distinct from what I really am. You know, in my personal capacity I’m not actually a selfless philanthropic person. I’ve very much self-centered.”

Soros was more succinct when he explained his life philosophy to biographer Michael Kaufman. “I am kind of a nut who wants to have an impact,” he said.

But the speculator’s visions don’t end there.

“Next to my fantasies about being God, I also have very strong fantasies of being mad,” Soros once confided on British television. “In fact, my grandfather was actually paranoid. I have a lot of madness in my family. So far I have escaped it.”

In his book, “Soros on Soros,” he says: “I do not accept the rules imposed by others…. And in periods of regime change, the normal rules don’t apply.” Clearly, Soros considers himself to be someone who is able to determine when the “normal rules” should and shouldn’t apply.

Huh….

Soros-George-finger-mAnd for more on the evil intents of this Bondesque but strangely true megavillan, if you haven’t read O’Neill’s Soros expose’, we suggest it.  The same, with friend and contributing Gulager, James Simpson’s “Barack Obama and the Strategy of Manufactured Crisis,” listed among his Cloward-Piven articles, in Simpson’s subsequent DC Examiner site.

And to catch up with the future, you may wish to indulge this humble “speculator,” who has an idea for what Soros & Friends have in the works: “The Failed State Strategy…

Should we create a “delusions of grandeur” tag?
“Sociopath?”
“Global Evil Empire Builder?”
Would Maurice Strong and Mikhail Gorbachev be jealous?
I wonder, can they all find enough air, in the same room?

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Comments

  1. 5 million registered voter signatures required to start the impeachment process of Comrad Obama Go to http://www.SupportTCC.org. Do it now!

  2. I blog about similar things at my blog. I agree with the basic idea you post above “speak out to remain free”. We need to wake the others up.

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