Huey Long - 'The Kingfish'.
Long was a US politician from the 1930's who was assassinated by a jew called Carl Weiss and died on 10th September 1935. Long would have stopped the zionist puppet Roosevelt from involving the USA in World War 2.Many people have charged that Long would have beaten Roosevelt to become the US President and hence the need to remove Long from any such challenge.
In this short speech, Long describes the two main US political parties. His description could equally apply to here in the UK with the two party system/game we also have.
Huey Pierce Long Jr. (August 30, 1893 – September 10, 1935), self-nicknamed The Kingfish, was an American politician who served as the 40th governor of Louisiana from 1928 to 1932 and as a member of the United States Senate from 1932 until his death by assassination in 1935. A Democrat, he was an outspoken populist who denounced the wealthy and the banks and called for a "Share Our Wealth"
program. As the political leader of the state, he commanded wide
networks of supporters and was willing to take forceful action. He
established the long-term political prominence of the Long family.
Long's Share Our Wealth plan was established in 1934 under the motto "Every Man a King," also the title of his autobiography. It proposed new wealth redistribution measures in the form of a net asset tax on corporations and individuals to curb the poverty and homelessness epidemic nationwide during the Great Depression. To stimulate the economy, Long advocated federal spending on public works, schools and colleges, and old age pensions. He was an ardent critic of the policies of the Federal Reserve System.
A supporter of Franklin D. Roosevelt in the 1932 presidential election, Long split with Roosevelt in June 1933 to plan his own presidential bid for 1936 in alliance with the influential Catholic priest and radio commentator Charles Coughlin.
Long was assassinated in 1935, and his national movement soon faded,
but his legacy continued in Louisiana through his wife, Senator Rose McConnell Long; his son, Senator Russell B. Long, and his brothers, Earl Kemp Long and George S. Long, as well as several other more distant relatives.
Under Long's leadership, hospitals and educational institutions were
expanded, a system of charity hospitals was set up that provided health
care for the poor, massive highway construction and free bridges brought
an end to rural isolation, and textbooks, bought with tax monies rather
than individually by parents, were provided to schoolchildren. He
remains a controversial figure in Louisiana history, with critics and
supporters debating whether he could have potentially become a dictator
or was a demagogue.