Like The Viper’s Venom, Donn Grand Pré’s follow-up work, The Rattler’s Revenge, is a classic that
can and most certainly should be considered “must” reading by those who dare to
look “outside the box” and ignore the lies and misdirection of the mainstream
media in America.
The good colonel is a master at
untangling the misdeeds and webs of intrigue that surround such controversial
issues as what he calls “the money-media monopoly” and its relationship to
monopoly capitalism and the those in the plutocratic arena who control the
distribution of news and information in our world today through their
domination of the media.
And having been a high-level
player in the global arms business, Grand Pré is well-positioned to lay out the
reality of how the intersecting realms of the illicit drug racket and big money
(via thoroughly “respectable” banking institutions) grip one another in an
unholy (though profitable) alliance that cuts its influence through to the very
core of our nation’s economy and the political framework that surrounds it.
A military man who knew treason
when he saw it, Grand Pré explores treason in America—ranging from the covert
support given by forces in the United States who helped propel and perpetuate
communism in Soviet Russia to the behind-the-scenes power structure that during
World War II and beyond helped establish a foundation for communism to gain a
foothold on American shores through some otherwise seemingly “patriotic”
elements that you’d never ever expect to be labeled as “communists.” But
communists they were—and are.
And the colonel is not afraid to
tackle Zionism and the way its tentacles have spread throughout the West. He
names the names of some of those who have been in the forefront of this
insidious movement and demonstrates that its power reaches far beyond what many
Grand Pré’s work, in many respects,
could be considered a textbook for training young patriots, especially those
with a military future in mind. Colonel Grand Pré was a proud veteran who
served his country, in both peace and war, and this book, like his other
writings, is a testament to that good work.
Hardcover, 607 pages