Now the question is, what do I smell in the wind.
Coffee? Rotten corpses? Or material for the fan?
You may think them completely unconnected.
Let me see if you are on my wavelength.
That is correct.
When the third temple is built by Rothschild, formed from all the world’s pure gold, furnished with all the stolen artifacts, the billions of dead that the Djinn afflicted fools have caused will be seen as worth it.
Try to imagine how the mainstream U.S. media and intellectuals would respond to the disclosure that at an early planning meeting of the terrorists responsible for the attacks on the World Trade Center and Pentagon, the question had come up about whether the "collateral damage" of prospectively thousands of dead civilians wouldn't be excessive, but that the matter had been settled with the top leader's response: "we think the price is worth it"?
Turning now to the actual use of the phrase "the price is worth it," we come to U.S. Secretary of State Madeleine Albright's reply to Lesley Stahl's question on "60 Minutes" on May 12, 1996:
Stahl: "We have heard that a half a million children have died [because of sanctions against Iraq]. I mean that's more children than died in Hiroshima. And--you know, is the price worth it?"
Can you see?