In 1920, the U.S. Senate was considering President Woodrow Wilson's pet project, a "mandate for Armenia," which, if approved, would have been the country's first Vietnam.
Fortunately, unlike today's simple-minded Congressional representatives who blindly accept Armenian propaganda, and who are seduced by big Armenian money, there were men like Senator James Reed who actually took the trouble to look underneath the surface.
To the eternal gratitude of the United States, Senator Reed was NOT fooled by the Armenian propaganda that was just as prevalent then as it is today
Updated: 29 May 2011 : Senator Reed calls attention to another statement General Harbord made in his report:
The Armenian is not guiltless of blood himself; his memory is long and reprisals are due, and will doubtless be made if opportunity offers. Racially allied to the wild Aryan Kurd, he is cordially hated by the latter. Kurds appealed to this mission with tears in their eyes to protect them from Armenians who had driven them from their villages, appealing to be allowed to go back to their homes for protection against the rigorous winter now rapidly approaching on the high interior plateau. The Kurds claim that many of their people were massacred under the most cruel circumstances by Armenian irregulars accompanying the Russian Bolshevists when the Russian Army went to pieces after the collapse of the empire...
More: The U.S. Senate rejects the Armenians' mandate
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