Pearl remembered

False flag attacks are nothing new – they have occurred throughout history. Weak countries are not stupid, and do not readily provide strong countries with reasons to attack them. So the stronger country has to do it for them.

Thus do we have many famous incidents in history – all conveniently justifying a much larger agenda for military aggressors – the Battleship Maine, the Gulf of Tonkin, and a faked invasion of U.S. territory (Mexico the supposed villain) in 1846 which caused freshman Representative Abraham Lincoln to demand of President James Polk evidence of the spot where the supposed invasion took place. (See “Spot Resolutions.”) To no avail.

9/11 was a false flag attack used to justify an entire remapping of the Middle East by the U.S. The first step after 9/11, oddly, was an invasion of Afghanistan, innocent of any crime. The lure there was not a military objective so much as a prize coveted by U.S. intelligence – poppy fields. Just as the Vietnam War secured for the CIA and western bankers behind it control of the world drug market via the Golden Triangle, the Afghanistan invasion achieved the same end. (Oddly, to this day, even with thousands of American soldiers standing guard, no one has ever seen a poppy leave a field there on its way to a laboratory for processing.)

San Bernardino appears to be a booster shot for the 9/11-weary American public. Syria was on the list of countries the U.S. wanted to take down in 2001, and appears to be the object of the most recent fakery. The Russians are mobilized and achieving great results in that country, defeating the terrorist armies that are armed, financed, fed and supplied by Western intelligence. This makes a U.S. attack on Syria a potentially dangerous affair, and not the usual cake walk preferred the desk murderers of Langley and Georgetown.

Which reminds me – today is Pearl Harbor Day, a day the was the end result of infamous scheming. That was a different kind of attack, a real one by a real enemy. It is widely misunderstood, and American history books and Wikipedia are not about to clear the air.

Lieutenant Commander Arthur McCollum of Naval Intelligence in 1940 penned a memo to his superiors outlining eight steps to lure Japan into making an overt and aggressive act of war that would justify U.S. entry into the European conflict (after disposing of Japan). The object was to preserve the British Empire, and McCollum was cognizant of the fact that that empire was in its closing days. The U.S. would be the natural successor. I urge the reader to look over the memo, as it unmasks real U.S. policies and planning prior to 12/7/1941.

“It is not believed that in the present state of political opinion the United States government is capable of declaring war against Japan without more ado; and it is barely possible that vigorous action on our part might lead the Japanese to modify their attitude. Therefore, the following course of action is suggested:

  • A. Make an arrangement with Britain for the use of British bases in the Pacific, particularly Singapore.
  • B. Make an arrangement with Holland for the use of base facilities and acquisition of supplies in the Dutch East Indies.
  • C. Give all possible aid to the Chinese government of Chiang-Kai-Shek.
  • D. Send a division of long range heavy cruisers to the Orient, Philippines, or Singapore.
  • E. Send two divisions of submarines to the Orient.
  • F. Keep the main strength of the U.S. fleet now in the Pacific in the vicinity of the Hawaiian Islands.
  • G. Insist that the Dutch refuse to grant Japanese demands for undue economic concessions, particularly oil.
  • H. Completely embargo all U.S. trade with Japan, in collaboration with a similar embargo imposed by the British Empire.”

FDR implemented all eight proposals,  including putting the fleet in the area of Pearl as bait. By late 1941, Japan felt it had no option but to strike first in an inevitable war, perhaps dealing a crippling blow. That was all the U.S. wanted, and set in motion U.S. entry into the bloodiest conflict in human history (except perhaps for the one they are toying with now).

Happy Pearl Day! Remember the Maine! They hate our freedom! And keep that drug pipeline open.

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