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USA Has Killed More Than 20 Million People in 37 ‘Victim Nations’ Since World War II

USA Has Killed More Than 20 Million People in 37 ‘Victim Nations’ Since World War II

Recently, the world commemorated another anniversary of the 9/11 attacks, which changed the world as we knew it, and has since, cast a terroristic haze over the planet.

The War on Terror was engaged; the premise was a globally united citizen, freedom was under attack, “God Bless America.”

Admitting, in the famous Bush speech, to rally the world to a new war, he stated this:

“The Americans have known wars, but for the past 136 years, they have been wars on foreign soil, except for one Sunday in 1941 [Pearl Harbour].”

It is with this quote that I bring the attention to the countless deaths over not 136 years, but only those since World War II, that the United States of America can be partially held culpable.

Proxy wars, particularly, hold some of the highest numbers; there is barely a nation where the U.S. has not permeated its military might through borders.

Yes, wars are messy and incredibly complex. But it is important to recognize, that although Russia, China, North Korea and all the other nations accused of bloodshed are guilty in their own rights, the United States must share a large part of the responsibility.

One study, compiled by James A. Lucas, explains with hard evidence, 37 nations deeply affected by U.S. involvement.

However, anyone with a history book can see for themselves that the self-proclaimed freedom fighter – the U.S. – is not all that it seems.

Afghanistan and Russia

Most are familiar with the ‘Mujahadeen’ name. It conjures up Russians, war, and the Soviet Union invading Afghanistan.

What a lot don’t know is how the proxy war came about, or that Afghanistan – a secular nation at the time – was friendly with its Russian neighbors.

So what happened?

In 1998, Zbigniew Brzezinski admitted to a CIA-instigated battle which saw 12,000 deaths in Afghanistan directly attributed to the United States.

The Carter administration, at the time, had agreed to provide “secret aid” to rebels wanting to overthrow the pro-Soviet regime.

Well aware that providing this aid would create a Soviet military intervention, the act was signed off.

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