The Silent Death of Cambodia (aka extreme “Equality”)

Pol Pot, China, America”.

Updated. “Year Zero: The Silent Death of Cambodia is a 1979 British television documentary film written and presented by the Australian journalist John Pilger, which was produced and directed by David Munro for the ITV network by Associated Television (ATV).[1] First broadcast on 30 October 1979, the filmmakers had entered Cambodia in the wake of the overthrow of the Pol Pot regime.

The film recounts the bombing of Cambodia by the United States in the 1970s, a chapter of the Vietnam War kept secret from the American population, the subsequent brutality and Cambodian genocide perpetrated by Pol Pot and his Khmer Rouge militia after their take over of the country, the poverty and suffering of the people, and the limited aid since given by the West. (Continued below)

Equality. “Pol Pot transformed Cambodia into a one-party state called Democratic Kampuchea. Seeking to create an agrarian socialist society that he believed would evolve into a communist society, Pol Pot’s government forcibly relocated the urban population to the countryside to work on collective farms. Pursuing complete egalitarianism, money was abolished and all citizens were made to wear the same black clothing. Mass killings of perceived government opponents, coupled with malnutrition and poor medical care, killed between 1.5 and 2 million people, approximately a quarter of Cambodia’s population; a process later termed the Cambodian genocide.” — Pol Pot

Have trouble believing in the justice of Hell?

Pilger’s first report on Cambodia was published in a special issue of the Daily Mirror.”— Wikipedia

The step-children of Robespierre

John Pilger. 1993. Return to Year Zero

Dr. Ralph Martin on the Rise of the Antichrist