Reagan, MCA and the Mob

Reagan and the Jews: The Bedtime for Bonzo "Actor President" and affable part Irish Catholic (on his father's side) glad-handing front man for Jewish Hollywood, neo-con globalists, and organized crime shakes hands with the "Evil Gnome" of American nuclear policy. Reagan awarded Dr. Edward Teller the National Medal of Science in the picture above in 1983. Teller became the "Jewish godfather" of America's nuclear power plant policy as well as a co-founder of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory near San Francisco, California, the West Coast continuation of the Manhattan Project. Teller supported the aggressive creation of nuclear power plants which have turned out to have had bad designs, and in addition were often built over major earth quake faults and in hazardous flood plains in America.
book review by William Hare
At the time Ronald Reagan assumed the presidency of the Screen Actors Guild he was a Warner Brothers contact player known as "the Errol Flynn of B's," in short, a lower echelon leading man who performed in feature roles for certain Warners A products. His rise up the success ladder is interesting to observe from this key juncture, and Dan Moldea is there with the roadmap explaining much about Reagan's professional and political behavior. In Reagan's early days as SAG president the bitterly divisive House Un-American Activities Committee investigations into the motion picture industry began. Reagan appeared as a friendly witness, blaming the industry's labor strifes strictly on the American Communist Party.

 Moldea's compelling account fills in important blanks. For instance, the motion picture industry began with heavy influence and control generated by the Chicago Jewish Mafia. He reveals that the conflict Reagan and other corporate spokespersons laid at the doorstep of Communists was not as simple as described, and that mob influence surrounded much of what was happening.  A blacklist was launched to ostensibly destroy Communist influence in the industry while that of the Jewish Mafia was not even a subject for discussion.

All strikes were blamed on unpatriotic hotheads parroting the Moscow line. Later,in 1954, when Reagan's career was in worse shape than in the late forties, and when he struggled amid a shrinking bank account to make ends meet, he was in a position to assist the powerful  Music Corporation of America, a powerful agency seeking to launch into film production.  Reagan as SAG president led the fight to provide MCA with an exemption that others in the industry were denied.

 Lo and behold, the MCA agency which represented him as an actor was able to secure a lucrative contract for him as a host and actor for the new television program,  General Electric Theater. Reagan's career as an actor meaningfully advanced with MCA in the driver's seat. Later MCA moved into the studio business, purchasing Universal.

Reagan was once more on the scene playing a pivotal role. He became so popular in the hearts and minds of corporate interests in Hollywood and throughout California that before long he was running and winning the governorship of what was then the nation's second most populous state. Moldea's book reveals how beneficial it was for Ronald Reagan to have Jews friends in high places whose interests he could help advance. The progress definitely worked in both directions.

Those who regard the confluence of events between Reagan, MCA and other Jew corporate interests and the sudden comeback his acting career and later political successes as purely coincidental would be rejecting common sense and the basic nature of human experience.

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