Ceterum Censeo George Soros Esse Delendam


Moreover, I advise that George Soros must be destroyed.

With apologies to Marcus Porcius Cato the Elder…

No, I am not advocating the elimination of a human being (can he be human).  The influence George Soros  has over American politics must be destroyed.

George Soros has crossed the line, and is now meddling where NO ONE should meddle.  He is openly paying for the advocacy of criminal trials against the Bush Administration for “torture”. He basically owns the Democrats and Barack Obama.  He controls a far left public relations machine that includes the Huffy Post, MoveOn, etc.  He has vowed to destroy this nation.  Currently he’s doing a good job.

His plans must be destroyed and his influences must be driven from this nation.

For those ignorant wretches who do not know history, it’s time for another lessen.  They were called the Punic Wars – a series of deadly encounters between ancient Rome and Carthage, which ultimately led to the complete destruction of Carthage.

“…That Roman forces then sowed the city and surrounding countryside with salt to ensure that nothing would grow there again is almost certainly an apocryphal story and a 19th century invention.[1] Contemporary accounts show that the land surrounding Carthage was declared ager publicus and that it was shared between local farmers, and Roman and Italian ones. North Africa soon became a vital source of grain for the Romans. Roman Carthage was the main hub transporting these supplies to the capital. The fact that Rome came to rely on North African grain as quickly as she did after conquering Carthage makes any notion that she might have destroyed Carthaginian farmlands quite doubtful….”

Let’s just put the United States in the same position as Rome and let George Soros be Carthage.

Once upon a time, in a far off land known as Rome, big bad Hannibal hauled his armies and his elephants across the Alps, determined to destroy Rome – the Punic Wars.

“…In his last years he was known for strenuously urging his countrymen to the Third Punic War and the destruction of Carthage. In 157 BC he was one of the deputies sent to Carthage to arbitrate between the Carthaginians and Massinissa, king of Numidia. The mission was unsuccessful and the commissioners returned home. But Cato was so struck by the evidences of Carthaginian prosperity that he was convinced that the security of Rome depended on the annihilation of Carthage. From this time, in season and out of season, he kept repeating the cry: “Ceterum censeo Carthaginem esse delendam.” (Moreover, I advise that Carthage must be destroyed.[30]) He was known for saying this at the conclusion of each of his speeches, no matter what he had previously been talking about….”