Are you an American who can’t stand the British? Are you British and can’t stand Americans? We can understand why. No one likes a copycat.
Compared to upcoming transformations, even post 9/11, Britain and the U.S. are closer than most know. We rewind to “a date which will live in infamy” to never “flag or fail” as we expose U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt, Prime Minister Winston Churchill, and World War II.
Not your average history lesson. You don’t want to miss this.
The 1941 Pearl Harbor attack by the Japanese, in America’s eyes at that time, deemed reason enough to turn a blind eye to Roosevelt’s domestic financial spiral and the controversial Social Security Act of 1935.  The S.S. Act did not cover some teachers, hospital employees, various labors in the same way Barack Obama’s Health Care package doesn’t cover privacy (RFID). Realistic jokes aside, many Americans did not support the Social Security Act as Roosevelt remained busy finding ways to dig out of a drained economy.
On December 7, 1941 Japan bombarded Pearl Harbor with a sheet of bullets and bombs. Events leading up to the bombing defined pressure by Britain and allies for the U.S. to get involved with the China War sparked by Japan. Burma, being British controlled, was facing the China War’s relentless military of Japan. The only way the U.S. would declare war is if they were attacked first. U.S. Pacific Fleet fell victim to the Pearl Harbor attack. War was declared. The August 6, 1945 American nuke that hit Japan would end that war. But back to basics.
Post Pearl Harbor, and WWII for that matter, seemed financially convenient in various ways. One can say it’s a diamond in the rough even though it cost many lives. More of a golden opportunity in gaining power at the expense of others.
Reports of mishandled gold, misplaced gold, and straight up stolen gold during WWII was a given, literally, or a take. Almost half a century later reports can be found through the State Department surrounding missing gold. Japan’s missing gold can be explored in Existence of Secret WWII Gold Horde Confirmed by Michael Collins Piper (American Free Press / Preferred Network).
Either, or, gold during WWII had been reportedly disappeared bringing further questions as to who ended up with more, Britain or the United States.
Prior to the Pearl Harbor attack Britain had an axe to grind with Germany following a breached Munich agreement between Italy, France, Germany, and Britain with a goal of avoiding a Poland invasion, the peace agreement between Britain and Germany, and the Molotov-Ribbentrop pact between Germany and Russia to invade Poland. 
Research what was promised to Germany from both pacts, Russia’s pact with Germany to avoid England and France from giving Germany further land, and the 1939 Poland oil connection to the invasion and protection of countries. Just as interesting as Iraq.
But what could the U.S. have given Britain to bring them closer during WWII? A little military security after Churchill’s appeal for arms a.k.a. military spoils, as noted through The National Archives.
Roosevelt formed the Lend-Lease act which gave all allied nations, including Britain, massive amounts of war material (war gear) considered an act of aid. But Roosevelt had to define his image as a peaceful president, and in the same token justify an ongoing war, so then came the upgrades, ongoing live radio speeches, propaganda, and so on.
Britain stood to benefit when remaining close allies of the U.S. after Roosevelt reformed a new and improved League of Nations into the United Nations with America heading the World Bank and United Kingdom a permanent member as United Nations Security Council.
And lastly on the subject of WWII, the explosive truth. Sitting down?
In addition to the above, NSA released the FOIA Case #51633 declassified document in connection with “What Every Cryptologist Should Know About Pearl Harbor”, once and for all, proves that Franklin D. Roosevelt knew Pearl Harbor was going to be bombed by incoming Japanese planes as warning after warning (14 in all) came in ample time prior to December 7, 1941.
Since the release, after his death, Roosevelt has been noted as being a warmonger that ignored America’s domestic needs. A once living blueprint of declaring war focused on battles while supplying allies, outside of the U.S., with material loans and international favors. And one who could weigh a plan in the weight of gold and the fruits of war.
Question is, did Churchill encourage war, manipulate war or welcome war? Britain walked out of World War II with more “gifts” than they walked in thanks to the Roosevelt.
Even though Churchill and Roosevelt may have joined the same level of planning, it still remains unconfirmed whether or not both conducted a war plan together. One must admit, they did use the psychological fear factor, a tradition as it would seem used even today.
Pay attention to Iran, China, Britain, and the U.S. 2010 developments.
Remember the fear of Nazism, Fascism and Communism during WWII? That would be the pitch for the last twenty years, the fear of terrorism and trade issues. Both the U.S. and Britain continue their opposing efforts despite continued criticism and accusations. Could the next decade unfold with Britain and the U.S. standing side by side? Count on it, one is the leader, another the follower. Question is, who’s the copycat?
We now turn to a document of March 12, 1962 that could define as one of the most important blueprints to the United States and Britain’s war on terror unleashed in the last decade.
Continued in Part 2.
(accessed September 17, 2010)