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"How to Respond to an Anti-Conspiracy Theorist"
Marxist Einstein vs Patriot McCarthy
The author of the theory of relativity asserted that "a Federal organization of the nations of the world is not only possible but an absolute necessity if the conditions on our planet are not to become unbearable for men.
Wilson's work will be created, in my opinion, in a more powerful form. Then only will the importance of this great innovator be fully recognized. A worldwide organization cannot ensure peace effectively unless it has control over the entire military power of its members."* Yikes! Why would this piece of Red filth even bother to later take an American citizenship oath -- while famously and disrespectfully not wearing any socks -- if his wished to see America (and all nations) ended and rolled up into a "federation of nations" stripped of all individual self-defense and subject to a "powerful" world government?
In 1953, several Communists would seek Einstein's advice as to how to confound and defy McCarthy's committee as well as other state/local investigations. Republished below is a brief article -- originally published by the Gilder Lehrman Insitute of American History -- which described the type of traitorous advice which the recent "American" Einstein gave to his Red buddies.
Albert Einstein on the McCarthy hearings and the Fifth Amendment, 1953
"During the "McCarthy hearings" of the 1950s, the government investigated American society and industry in an attempt to root out communist sympathizers. Among those investigated were scientists and scholars, who were called upon to appear before the committee to answer questions concerning their political affiliations. Some refused to testify, citing the Fifth Amendment. Rose Russell, a member of the Teachers Union of the City of New York, considered invoking of the Fifth Amendment in a letter to famous physicist and avowed socialist Albert Einstein in 1953.
Einstein advised Russell, as he did others, to refuse to testify but not on the grounds of the Fifth Amendment. In this May 28, 1953, letter Einstein wrote that although invoking the Fifth Amendment was not "unjustified," the McCarthy hearings were not the circumstance it was meant for. "The 5th Amendment was adopted," he wrote, "in order to make it impossible for the judicial authorities to bring the accused to confess through means of extortion." He continued, "In the present cases, it is not a matter of violent extortion of the accused," but rather a "matter of using people as tools for the prosecution of others that one wants to label as ‘unorthodox.’"* The Rose Russell case appears to have been a local New York City matter, not a McCarthy investigation.
Invoking the Fifth Amendment was problematic, Einstein wrote, because "the individual is offered no legal middle ground for him to defend his actual rights." In closing, he pointed to a more "revolutionary" tactic—"non-cooperation, like Gandhi used with great success against the legal powers of the British Authorities."* Advising Communists to engage in contempt-of-court is itself contempt-of-court; and an act of treason. But Globalist agents puffed-up to the stature of Albert Einstein have long been above the law and beyond reproach.
Senator McCarthy, a Wisconsin Republican said he would seek a contempt citation against Mr. Shadowitz, who based his attitude on the first amendment ....five other witnesses refused to tell the Senate's Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations whether they had been Communists.
It was the second time that Dr. Einstein had counseled "noncooperation" to a witness in a Congressional investigation."*Again, Einstein, in advising Shadowitz to engage in contempt of Congress, himself committed a crime – or, at the very least, a subversive act which ought to have gotten him deported out of the United States. But ugly Albert was too much of a cultural icon. The Time Magazine “Man of the 20th Century” was untouchable.