Saturday, March 31, 2012

The Obama Doctrine : How U.S. President's Cowardly Drone War is Backfiring

Obama regime criminals now totally, terminally detached from reality

Forign Policy Magazine
By Davied Rohde
March/April 2012

When Barack Obama took the oath of office three years ago, no one associated the phrase "targeted killing" with his optimistic young presidency. In his inaugural address, the 47-year-old former constitutional law professor uttered the word "terror" only once. Instead, he promised to use technology to "harness the sun and the winds and the soil to fuel our cars and run our factories."


Obama could care less about number of civilians killed, maimed
Oddly, technology has enabled Obama to become something few expected: a president who has dramatically expanded the executive branch's ability to wage high-tech clandestine war. With a determination that has surprised many, Obama has embraced the CIA, expanded its powers, and approved more targeted killings than any modern president. Over the last three years, the Obama administration has carried out at least 239 covert drone strikes, more than five times the 44 approved under George W. Bush. And after promising to make counterterrorism operations more transparent and rein in executive power, Obama has arguably done the opposite, maintaining secrecy and expanding presidential authority.

Just as importantly, the administration's excessive use of drone attacks undercuts one of its most laudable policies: a promising new post-9/11 approach to the use of lethal American force, one of multilateralism, transparency, and narrow focus.


Barack Hussein Obama:  Murdering idiot
Obama's willingness to deploy lethal force should have come as no surprise. In a 2002 speech, Illinois state senator Obama opposed Bush's impending invasion of Iraq, but not all conflicts. "I don't oppose all wars," he said. "What I am opposed to is a dumb war." And as president, in his December 2009 Nobel Peace Prize acceptance speech, Obama warned, "There will be times when nations -- acting individually or in concert -- will find the use of force not only necessary but morally justified." Since then, he has not only sent U.S. forces into Afghanistan, Iraq, and Libya, but also repeatedly approved commando raids in Pakistan and Somalia and on the high seas, while presiding over a system that unleashed hundreds of drone strikes.

In a series of recent interviews, current and former administration officials outlined what could be called an "Obama doctrine" on the use of force. Obama's embrace of multilateralism, drone strikes, and a light U.S. military presence in Libya, Pakistan, and Yemen, they contend, has proved more effective than Bush's go-heavy approach in Iraq and Afghanistan. "We will use force unilaterally if necessary against direct threats to the United States," Ben Rhodes, the administration's deputy national security advisor for strategic communications, told me. "And we'll use force in a very precise way."


Death from above:  Afghan child hit by U.S. drone strike

Crises the administration deems indirect threats to the United States -- such as the uprisings in Libya and Syria -- are "threats to global security," Rhodes argued, and will be responded to multilaterally and not necessarily by force. The drawdown of U.S. troops in Iraq and Afghanistan, as well as the creation of a smaller, more agile U.S. military spread across Asia, the Pacific, and the Middle East, are also part of the doctrine. So is the discreet backing of protesters in Egypt, Iran, and Syria.


Afghan children cower in terror during U.S. airstrike

The emerging strategy -- which Rhodes touted as "a far more focused approach to our adversaries" -- is a welcome shift from the martial policies and bellicose rhetoric of both the Bush administration and today's Republican presidential candidates. But Obama has granted the CIA far too much leeway in carrying out drone strikes in Pakistan and Yemen. In both countries, the strikes often appear to be backfiring.


Coward, pedophile CIA agent “Dave” kills from hiding, like all CIA does not have the balls to take on Marines, Taliban face-to-face in combat. [Source: CNN/House of War] : Archive this image for future prosecution

Obama and other administration officials insist the drones are used rarely and kill few civilians. In a rare public comment on the program, the president defended the strikes in late January. "I want to make sure the people understand, actually, drones have not caused a huge number of civilian casualties," Obama said. "For the most part, they have been very precise precision strikes against al Qaeda and their affiliates. And we are very careful in terms of how it's been applied."

But from Pakistan to Yemen to post-American Iraq, drones often spark deep resentment where they operate. When they do attack, they kill as brutally as any weapon of war. The administration's practice of classifying the strikes as secret only exacerbates local anger and suspicion. Under Obama, drone strikes have become too frequent, too unilateral, and too much associated with the heavy-handed use of American power.

In 2008, I saw this firsthand. Two Afghan colleagues and I were kidnapped by the Taliban and held captive in the tribal areas of Pakistan for seven months. From the ground, drones are terrifying weapons that can be heard circling overhead for hours at a time. They are a potent, unnerving symbol of unchecked American power. At the same time, they were clearly effective, killing foreign bomb-makers and preventing Taliban fighters from gathering in large groups. The experience left me convinced that drone strikes should be carried out -- but very selectively.


Predator drone victim
In the January interview, Obama insisted drone strikes were used only surgically. "It is important for everybody to understand," he said, "that this thing is kept on a very tight leash."

Drones, though, are in no way surgical.

IN INTERVIEWS, CURRENT AND FORMER Obama administration officials told me the president and his senior aides had been eager from the outset to differentiate their approach in Pakistan and Afghanistan from Bush's. Unlike in Iraq, where Democrats thought the Bush administration had been too aggressive, they thought the Bush White House had not been assertive enough with Afghan and Pakistani leaders. So the new administration adopted a unilateral, get-tough approach in South Asia that would eventually spread elsewhere. As candidate Obama vowed in a 2007 speech, referring to Pakistan's president at the time, "If we have actionable intelligence about high-value terrorist targets and President Musharraf won't act, we will."

In his first year in office, Obama approved two large troop surges in Afghanistan and a vast expansion of the number of CIA operatives in Pakistan. The CIA was also given more leeway in carrying out drone strikes in the country's ungoverned tribal areas, where foreign and local militants plot attacks for Afghanistan, Pakistan, and beyond.


Coward, murdering, mentally-ill U.S. military drone controllers, like the tough guy at center, need to be handed over to Afghan parents of dead children to see just how tough they really are

The decision reflected both Obama's belief in the need to move aggressively in Pakistan and the influence of the CIA in the new administration. To a far greater extent than the Bush White House, Obama and his top aides relied on the CIA for its analysis of Pakistan, according to current and former senior administration officials. As a result, preserving the agency's ability to carry out counterterrorism, or "CT," operations in Pakistan became of paramount importance.

 
Mentally-ill U.S. military women exhibiting symptoms of severe penis-envy get off on killing Afghans from behind a desk, try to claim it is the same as combat

"The most important thing when it came to Pakistan was to be able to carry out drone strikes and nothing else," said a former official who spoke on condition of anonymity. "The so-called strategic focus of the bilateral relationship was there solely to serve the CT approach."

Initially, the CIA was right. Increased drone strikes in the tribal areas eliminated senior al Qaeda operatives in 2009. Then, in July 2010, Pakistanis working for the CIA pulled up behind a white Suzuki navigating the bustling streets of Peshawar. The car's driver was later tracked to a large compound in the city of Abbottabad. On May 2, 2011, U.S. commandos killed Osama bin Laden there.


Afghan Taliban still taking no shit from U.S. occupiers; now knocking down drones in record numbers

The U.S. intelligence presence, though, extended far beyond the hunt for bin Laden, according to former administration officials. At one point, the CIA tried to deploy hundreds of operatives across Pakistan but backed off after suspicious Pakistani officials declined to issue them visas. At the same time, the agency aggressively used the freer hand Obama had given it to launch more drone strikes than ever before.

Established by the Bush administration and Musharraf in 2004, the covert CIA drone program initially carried out only "personality" strikes against a preapproved list of senior al Qaeda members. Pakistani officials were notified before many, but not all, attacks. Between 2004 and 2007, nine such attacks were carried out in Pakistan, according to the New America Foundation.


Medics treat terrified Afghan boy hit during drone strike

In 2008, the Bush administration authorized less-restrictive "signature" strikes in the tribal areas. Instead of basing attacks on intelligence regarding a specific person, CIA drone operators could carry out strikes based on the behavior of people on the ground. Operators could launch a drone strike if they saw a group, for example, crossing back and forth over the Afghanistan-Pakistan border. In 2008, the Bush administration carried out 33 strikes.

Under Obama, the drone campaign has escalated rapidly. The number of strikes nearly doubled to 53 in 2009 and then doubled again to 118 in 2010. Former administration officials said the looser rules resulted in the killing of more civilians. Current administration officials insisted that Obama, in fact, tightened the rules on the use of drone strikes after taking office. They said strikes rose under Obama because improved technology and intelligence gathering created more opportunities for attacks than existed under Bush.


War Criminals Cheney, Bush, Rumsfeld created drone program
But as Pakistani public anger over the spiraling strikes grew, other diplomats expressed concern as well. The U.S. ambassador in Pakistan at the time, Anne Patterson, opposed several attacks, but the CIA ignored her objections. When Cameron Munter replaced Patterson in October 2010, he objected even more vigorously. On at least two occasions, CIA Director Leon Panetta dismissed Munter's protests and launched strikes, the Wall Street Journal later reported. One strike occurred only hours after Sen. John Kerry, head of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, had completed a visit to Islamabad.

A March 2011 strike brought the debate to the White House. A day after Pakistani officials agreed to release CIA contractor Raymond Davis, the agency -- again over Munter's objections -- carried out a signature drone strike that the Pakistanis say killed four Taliban fighters and 38 civilians. Already angry about the Davis case, Pakistan's Army chief, Gen. Ashfaq Parvez Kayani, issued an unusual public statement, saying a group of tribal elders had been "carelessly and callously targeted with complete disregard to human life." U.S. intelligence officials dismissed the Pakistani complaints and insisted 20 militants had perished. "There's every indication that this was a group of terrorists, not a charity car wash in the Pakistani hinterlands," one official told the Associated Press.


Scumbag Obama pretends to be concerned about civilian deaths:  Tell that to these dead Afghan children killed in U.S. airstrike

Surprised by the vehemence of the official Pakistani reaction, national security advisor Tom Donilon questioned whether signature strikes were worthwhile. Critics inside and outside the U.S. government contended that a program that began as a carefully focused effort to kill senior al Qaeda leaders had morphed into a bombing campaign against low-level Taliban fighters. Some outside analysts even argued that the administration had adopted a de facto "kill not capture" policy, given its inability to close Bush's Guantánamo Bay prison and create a new detention system.

In April 2011, the director of Pakistan's intelligence service, Lt. Gen. Ahmed Shuja Pasha, visited Washington in an effort to repair the relationship, according to news accounts and former administration officials. Just after his visit, two more drone strikes occurred in the tribal areas, which Pasha took as a personal affront. In a rare concession, Panetta agreed to notify Pakistan's intelligence service before the United States carried out any strike that could kill more than 20 people.


Mental midget CIA Director doofus David Petraeus directed targeted killings of Afghan children, has a seat waiting for him at future War Crimes Trials

In May, after the bin Laden raid sparked further anger among Pakistani officials, Donilon launched an internal review of how drone strikes were approved, according to a former administration official. But the strikes continued. At the end of May, State Department officials were angered when three missile strikes followed Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's visit to Pakistan.

As Donilon's review progressed, an intense debate erupted inside the administration over the signature strikes, according to the Journal. Adm. Mike Mullen, then chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said the strikes should be more selective. Robert Gates, then the defense secretary, warned that angry Pakistani officials could cut off supplies to U.S. troops in Afghanistan. Clinton warned that too many civilian casualties could strengthen opposition to Pakistan's weak, pro-American president, Asif Ali Zardari.


Freak Hillary "The Hag" Clinton responsible
The CIA countered that Taliban fighters were legitimate targets because they carried out cross-border attacks on U.S. forces, according to the former official. In June, Obama sided with the CIA. Panetta conceded that no drone strike would be carried out when Pakistani officials visited Washington and that Clinton and Munter could object to proposed strikes. But Obama allowed the CIA director to retain final say.

Last November, the worst-case scenario that Mullen, Gates, and Clinton had warned of came to pass. After NATO airstrikes mistakenly killed 24 Pakistani soldiers on the Afghanistan-Pakistan border, Kayani demanded an end to all U.S. drone strikes and blocked supplies to U.S. troops in Afghanistan. At the same time, popular opposition to Zardari soared. After a nearly two-month lull that allowed militants to regroup, drone strikes resumed in the tribal areas this past January. But signature strikes are no longer allowed -- for the time being, according to the former senior official.

Among average Pakistanis, the strikes played out disastrously. In a 2011 Pew Research Center poll, 97 percent of Pakistani respondents who knew about the attacks said American drone strikes were a "bad thing." Seventy-three percent of Pakistanis had an unfavorable view of the United States, a 10 percentage point rise from 2008. Administration officials say the strikes are popular with Pakistanis who live in the tribal areas and have tired of brutal jihadi rule. And they contend that Pakistani government officials -- while publicly criticizing the attacks -- agree in private that they help combat militancy. Making the strikes more transparent could reduce public anger in other parts of Pakistan, U.S. officials concede. But they say some elements of the Pakistani government continue to request that the strikes remain covert.


Afghans have vowed revenge against criminal Bush/Cheney/Obama regimes, military regardless of how long it takes

For me, the bottom line is that both governments' approaches are failing. Pakistan's economy is dismal. Its military continues to shelter Taliban fighters it sees as proxies to thwart Indian encroachment in Afghanistan. And the percentage of Pakistanis supporting the use of the Pakistani Army to fight extremists in the tribal areas -- the key to eradicating militancy -- dropped from a 53 percent majority in 2009 to 37 percent last year. Pakistan is more unstable today than it was when Obama took office.


Waterboarding champion, scumbag CIA officer John Kiriakou believes he can save himself by confessing his crimes now:  Archive this image for future identification, prosecution for War Crimes

A similar dynamic is creating even worse results on the southern tip of the Arabian Peninsula. Long ignored by the United States, Yemen drew sudden attention after a suicide attack on the USS Cole killed 17 American sailors in the port of Aden in 2000. In 2002, the Bush administration carried out a single drone strike in Yemen that killed Abu Ali al-Harithi, an al Qaeda operative who was a key figure in orchestrating the Cole attack. In the years that followed, the administration shifted its attentions to Iraq, and militants began to regroup.

A failed December 2009 attempt by a militant trained in Yemen to detonate a bomb on a Detroit-bound airliner focused Obama's attention on the country. Over the next two years, the United States carried out an estimated 20 airstrikes in Yemen, most in 2011. In addition to killing al Qaeda-linked militants, the strikes killed dozens of civilians, according to Yemenis. Instead of decimating the organization, the Obama strikes have increased the ranks of al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula from 300 fighters in 2009 to more than 1,000 today, according to Gregory Johnsen, a leading Yemen expert at Princeton University. In January, the group briefly seized control of Radda, a town only 100 miles from the capital, Sanaa. "I don't believe that the U.S. has a Yemen policy," Johnsen told me. "What the U.S. has is a counterterrorism strategy that it applies to Yemen."


Coward Americans need to face facts:  These military men and women died FOR NOTHING and there is more - plenty more - of this coming if Obama gets his next illegal "war"

The deaths of bin Laden and many of his lieutenants are a step forward, but Pakistan and Yemen are increasingly unstable. Pakistan is a nuclear-armed country of 180 million with resilient militant networks; Yemen, an impoverished, failing state that is fast becoming a new al Qaeda stronghold. "They think they've won because of this approach," the former administration official said, referring to the administration's drone-heavy strategy. "A lot of us think there is going to be a lot bigger problems in the future."

THE BACKLASH FROM drone strikes in the countries where they are happening is not the only worry. In the United States, civil liberties and human rights groups are increasingly concerned with the breadth of powers Obama has claimed for the executive branch as he wages a new kind of war.


Americans still drinking Obama Kool-Aid
 In the Libya conflict, the administration invoked the drones to create a new legal precedent. Under the War Powers Resolution, the president must receive congressional authorization for military operations within 60 days. When the deadline approached in May, the administration announced that because NATO strikes and drones were carrying out the bulk of the missions, no serious threat of U.S. casualties existed and no congressional authorization was needed. "It's changed the way politicians talk about what should be the most important thing that a nation engages in," said Peter W. Singer, a Brookings Institution researcher. "It's changed the way we in the public deliberate war."

Last fall, a series of drone strikes in Yemen set another dangerous precedent, according to civil liberties and human rights groups. Without any public legal proceeding, the U.S. government executed three of its own citizens. On Sept. 30, a drone strike killed Anwar al-Awlaki, a charismatic American-born cleric of Yemeni descent credited with inspiring terrorist attacks around the world. Samir Khan, a Pakistani-American jihadist traveling with him, was killed as well. Several weeks later, another strike killed Awlaki's 16-year-old son, Abdulrahman al-Awlaki, also a U.S. citizen. Administration officials insisted a Justice Department review had authorized the killings but declined to release the full document.

"The administration has claimed the power to carry out extrajudicial executions of Americans on the basis of evidence that is secret and is never seen by anyone," said Jameel Jaffer, deputy legal director of the American Civil Liberties Union. "It's hard to understand how that is consistent with the Constitution."

After criticizing the Bush administration for keeping the details of its surveillance, interrogation, and detention practices secret, Obama is doing the same thing. His administration has declined to reveal the details of how it places people on kill lists, carries out eavesdropping in the United States, or decides whom to detain overseas. The administration is also prosecuting six former government officials on charges of leaking classified information to the media -- more cases than all other administrations combined.

Administration officials deny being secretive and insist they have disclosed more information about their counterterrorism practices than the Bush administration, which fiercely resisted releasing details of its "war on terror" and established the covert drone program in Pakistan. Obama administration officials say they have established a more transparent and flexible approach outside Pakistan that involves military raids, drone strikes, and other efforts. They told me that every attack in Yemen was approved by Yemeni officials. Eventually, they hope to make drone strikes joint efforts carried out openly with local governments.

For now, keeping them covert prevents American courts from reviewing their constitutionality, according to Jaffer. He pointed out that if a Republican president followed such policies, the outcry on the left would be deafening. "You have to remember that this authority is going to be used by the next administration and the next administration after that," Jaffer said. "You need to make sure there are clear limits on what is really unparalleled power."

TO THEIR CREDIT, Obama and his senior officials have successfully reframed Bush's global battle as a more narrowly focused struggle against al Qaeda. They stopped using the term "war on terror" and instead described a campaign against a single, clearly identifiable group.

Senior administration officials cite the toppling of Muammar al-Qaddafi as the prime example of the success of their more focused, multilateral approach to the use of force. At a cost of zero American lives and $1 billion in U.S. funding, the Libya intervention removed an autocrat from power in five months. The occupation of Iraq claimed 4,484 American lives, cost at least $700 billion, and lasted nearly nine years.

"The light U.S. footprint had benefits beyond less U.S. lives and resources," Rhodes told me. "We believe the Libyan revolution is viewed as more legitimate. The U.S. is more welcome. And there is less potential for an insurgency because there aren't foreign forces present."

In its most ambitious proposal, the administration is also trying to restructure the U.S. military, implement steep spending cuts, and "right-size" U.S. forces around the world. Under Obama's plan, the Army would be trimmed by 80,000 soldiers, some U.S. units would be shifted from the Middle East to the Pacific, and more small, covert bases would be opened. Special Forces units that have been vastly expanded in Iraq and Afghanistan would train indigenous forces and carry out counterterrorism raids. Declaring al Qaeda nearly defeated, administration officials say it is time for a new focus.

"Where does the U.S. have a greater interest in 2020?" Rhodes asked. "Is it Asia-Pacific or Yemen? Obviously, the Asia-Pacific region is clearly going to be more important."

Rhodes has a point, but Pakistan and its nuclear weapons -- as well as Yemen and its proximity to vital oil reserves and sea lanes -- are likely to haunt the United States for years.

Retired military officials warn that drones and commando raids are no substitute for the difficult process of helping local leaders marginalize militants. Missile strikes that kill members of al Qaeda and its affiliates in Pakistan and Yemen do not strengthen economies, curb corruption, or improve government services. David Barno, a retired lieutenant general who commanded U.S. forces in Afghanistan from 2003 to 2005, believes hunting down senior terrorists over and over again is not a long-term solution.

"How do you get beyond this attrition warfare?" he asked me. "I don't think we've answered that question yet."


Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.




Saudis in Eastern Province Hold Fresh Protest Rallies

The beginning of the end as the curtain begins to fall on the bloated, necrotic, apostate Saudi "royal" dictatorship that deals only in tyranny and death

PRESS TV
03/30/2012

People in Saudi Arabia's oil-rich Eastern Province have staged fresh protest rallies, chanting slogans against Crown Prince Nayef bin Abdul-Aziz, Press TV reports. 


Saudi "royal" infidels cannot stop democracy protests
The demonstrations were held on Friday although Riyadh had strictly banned any anti-government gatherings and other public displays of dissent across the country.

Demonstrations in Eastern Province began in February 2011 and turned into protest rallies against the Al Saud regime, especially since November 2011, when Saudi security forces killed five protesters and injured many others in the province.

Riyadh has intensified its crackdown on anti-government protesters since the beginning of 2012.

The US-based Human Rights Watch called on Saudi authorities last October to stop the ''arbitrary arrests of peaceful protesters, relatives of wanted persons, and human rights activists'' in Eastern Province.

According to the Saudi-based Human Rights First Society (HRFS), the detainees, held in Saudi custody, suffer from both physical and mental torture. 



When not spending millions on prostitutes, drugs and alcohol apostate Saudi "royals" find time to dispatch their mercenaries to Bahrain to occupy the country, put down Bahraini democracy protests

Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch have accused the Al Saud regime of silencing dissent through intimidation and the violation of the basic rights of citizens.

According to rights activists, hundreds of detainees are being held in Saudi prisons without trial or charge.

The arrests in Saudi Arabia have been carried out despite the fact that the authoritarian kingdom is a party to the Arab Charter on Human Rights, Article 14 of which prohibits arbitrary detention.

MHB/MF/GHN



Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.




Friday, March 30, 2012

Indonesia Opposes Potential US Plan for Base in Australia : Video

Any U.S. Military base in Southeast Asia should be a major concern for all ASEAN countries; successive U.S. governments have coveted Indonesia's resources - especially our oil:  Time to kick CIA out of Indonesia once and for all, ban U.S. government spy agencies from operating here

PRESS TV
03/30/2012

Indonesia has objected to a potential plan by the Pentagon to build a military base in Australia's Cocos Islands, saying the initiative threatens Indonesian sovereignty and security.


Minister for Political and Security Affairs Djoko Suyanto
"Our protest was based on the data we already gathered regarding the issue. The data were gathered through monitoring using planes and radar," Coordinating Minister for Political, Legal and Security Affairs Djoko Suyanto told reports in Jakarta on Thursday.


 

Suyanto said the Indonesian government had made its objection known through a protest note sent to the US government.

On Wednesday, Australia’s Defense Minister Stephen Smith said his country was open to the idea of allowing the Pentagon to use the Cocos Islands as a base for surveillance aircraft, including unmanned drones.

Smith added, however, that the islands should be considered as a future option, as major infrastructure works would be required to prepare any island for such operations.

The US plan is likely to anger China as well because the South China Sea would be within the flying range of US spy planes if the Cocos Islands host a US base.

The Cocos Islands consist of two atolls and 27 islands and are located in the Indian Ocean, some 2,950 kilometers northwest of Perth, Western Australia, and 1,272 kilometers southwest of Jakarta.

MN/HJL







 Video:  You Tube

Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.





Was Kandahar Massacre Worse Than My Lai? - Obama Regime Loses Control of Botched Cover-Up

A massive cover-up in progress

World News
By Dallas Darling
03/28/2012

Murder is a horrendous act no matter where or how or to whom it occurs. But the Kandahar Massacre in Afghanistan might be even more worse than the My Lai Massacre in Vietnam. For instance, the unlawful killing of one human being by another can be either first- or second-degree murder. First-degree murder is a criminal homicide which is planned and calculated, involving forethought and premeditation. On the other hand, second-degree murder is an intentional and unlawful killing but one which is generally unplanned and which may happen "in the heat of passion."(1) It is for this reason, then, or the difference between first- and second-degree murder, that the Kandahar Massacre was psychologically worse and more emotionally charged than My Lai.


Afghans understandably want Americans to get out
News reports and eyewitness accounts from Kandahar claim that several days before the shooting, U.S. troops lined Afghan civilians up against a wall after a roadside bombing. While pointing guns at them, U.S. soldiers told them that they, along with their children, would have to pay a price for the attack. Even though Staff Sgt. Robert Bales is the alleged lone gunman, massacring the same 17 Afghan civilians that were lined up against a wall, including 9 children, other reports from the Associated Press detail how U.S. troops claimed the Kandahar killings were payback for a roadside explosion. If this is the case, the Kandahar mass murder, unlike My Lai, was premeditated, meticulously planned, and acted upon with malice aforethought.

(Note: It is also suggested that Staff Sgt. Bales committed this premeditated massacre in not one but two episodes. After returning to his base from massacring several civilians he then went back out to kill more.)


Panetta, Obama regime claim SSgt. Bales acted alone
The U.S. soldiers committing the My Lai Massacre, which occurred in November 1968 and which the Pentagon attempted to cover up, were told that My Lai was a communist Vietcong stronghold and that civilians had been cleared from the area. Having received orders to "pacify" My Lai, they went in shooting but were surprised to find women and children. Even though an estimated 504 Vietnamese were brutally massacred, including babies and children, and even though young girls and women were gang-raped, it appears the intent was different than that of the Kandahar Massacre. Surprise, bewilderment and confusion reigned supreme over My Lai and its mission. Those involved were not "lying in wait." Nor had they previously visited the village and threatened its inhabitants.(2)

Whether it be the Kandahar Massacre or My Lai Massacre, these unlawful murders were war crimes and a crime against humanity. But again, what makes Kandahar worse than My Lai was the premeditated intent. It is evident the U.S. soldiers involved at Kandahar, those who just days earlier took people from their houses and a mosque and lined them up against a wall threatening retaliation and death, had planned to kill innocent Afghan civilians, including women and children. It also seems that their forethoughts were based on extreme malice, hatred, revenge, even racism and religiouism. They coldly calculated and schemed to gun down and murder innocent civilians, versus being told that a village was full of insurgents and its civilian populations had been removed.




Unlike second-degree murder which occurs in the heat of the moment and with extreme emotions, first-degree murder is preceded by dehumanization, desensitization, euphemistic thinking, and internalizing the myth of pure evil. Justifying one's aggression requires perceiving the Other as less than human while repressing one's own humanity. It entails assimilating the "other" into the myth of pure evil, or in the case of Kandahar trying to create a perfect world, an enemy-free utopia. Before someone "lies in wait" and unlawfully murders another human being, that person must also be reprogrammed with euphemisms like "wasting someone" or "blowing someone away." Is "preemptive war" merely a euphemism for a collective premeditated and institutionalized kind of first-degree murder?





If this be the case, then just like the U.S. soldier (or soldiers) that massacred innocent Afghan civilians in Kandahar, first-degree murderous preemptive wars reveal a mental and moral collapse of thinking and behavior, both of which leads to undisciplined and horrendous atrocities. At the same time, can certain foreign policies and military strategies encourage the occurrence of premeditated massacres? Still, is it much more psychologically and emotionally damaging nations to collectively commit first-degree murderous preemptive wars than merely fighting defensive wars or wars of necessity? These questions will have to be addressed in order to prevent more Kandahar and My Lai Massacres.

Dallas Darling (darling@wn.com)

Dallas Darling is the author of Politics 501: An A-Z Reading on Conscientious Political Thought and Action, Some Nations Above God: 52 Weekly Reflections On Modern-Day Imperialism, Militarism, And Consumerism in the Context of John's Apocalyptic Vision, and The Other Side Of Christianity: Reflections on Faith, Politics, Spirituality, History, and Peace. He is a correspondent for
www.worldnews.com. You can read more of Dallas' writings at www.beverlydarling.com and wn.com//dallasdarling.

(1) Schmalleger, Frank. Criminal Justice Today. Upper Saddle River, New Jersey: Prentice Hall, 2003., p. 50ff.

(2) Note: The only person held accountable for the massacre at My Lai was Lieutenant Calley. He was charged with premeditated murder. But again, I am supporting a nontraditional approach, in the sense that he was acting under orders and given false military intelligence. Surprisingly, and for being found guilty of killing more than 100 Vietnamese civilians, he only served more than three years under house arrest. He was also pardoned for committing these mass murders and became a prominent businessman and popular speaker, traveling across America.)

Related links: Afghanistan Photos US War Wikipedia: Kandahar massacre.



Computer Virus; How to Remove It - For Free : Videos

Bill Gates is not going to like this

Agencies
By Becky Worley, Upgrade Your Life
03/28/2012

Ughhhh! If your PC has ever been infected - or worse, if it's infected right now - you're probably groaning. Yes it's a pain, but the good news is: you can remove viruses yourself, for free.


STEP 1: Back Up Documents, Photos and Videos.

Save your important data to an external drive. Be sure to scan this drive and its contents after you remove the virus; you don't want to re-infect your computer after the clean-up.

[Related: Five ways to help your PC help you]

STEP 2: Reboot in Safe Mode

You have to prevent the virus from running when you try to remove it. To do this, reboot in safe mode. Safe mode runs only the Windows operating system and a few key programs. It's a way to limit any malware from launching. Restart your computer and hit the F8 key on the keyboard repeatedly until you get to a black screen with the option of restarting in Safe Mode. Choose "Safe Mode with Networking" so that you can still get on the Internet.

STEP 3: Download Virus Scanner/Removal Tools

I recommend downloading two to three different programs to find and remove the malware. One may do the job, but three will almost certainly do the job. These three have worked for me and come highly recommended by PC Magazine and CNET:

Malwarebytes

SuperAntispyware

PC Tools

STEP 4: Run Virus Scanners

Download, double-click to install, accept all the defaults they recommend, and then run each. This will take a while. When the programs locate a virus or any suspicious items, allow the programs to delete the files.

STEP 5: Reboot Normally

Reboot your computer normally; no need for safe mode. You should be back to normal now. If you have files backed up on an external drive, plug it in and use the security programs you downloaded to scan that drive before you open or transfer any files. If the virus is gone, go to step 6.

**IF YOU STILL HAVE THE VIRUS**


Many people will recommend you reinstall Windows or try system restore or download a registry cleaner. I say that at this point, most people should take the computer to a local PC repair shop. Where I live, it costs about $120 to get the virus removed and a clean version of Windows installed. It is a personal decision how you proceed from here, but take into account the value of your time.

STEP 6: Add Security

How did you get that virus in the first place? Even if you don't know, it's clear you need more protection. PC Tools is a real-time virus scanner that you can use as your ongoing protection, or install something like Avast or AVG. All three are very good, free, anti-virus programs. Also Microsoft's Security Essentials comes well recommended.


You should also go to the Control Panel of your computer, and in the security section click Windows Update. Make sure that it's set up to regularly update. And if you think someone else accidentally installed malware on your computer, it's a good idea to give other members of the family their own sign-on accounts that don't have admin privileges. This way, if the kids try to download software that could harbor viruses, they won't be allowed to. And yes, this means you should keep your admin password private. (Also, if they've installed any file-sharing programs, now would be a good time to remove them. P-2-P music and movie sites do expose you to a lot of junk.

STEP 7- Damage Control

Viruses are a gateway to identity theft and spam. So after you disinfect your computer it's a good idea to check your credit (annualcreditreport.com is the credit report site that the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act forced the credit unions to create for consumers to access yearly free reports). You should also change all your passwords, especially your email password and any passwords for your financial institutions. Here's my method for creating easy-to-remember rock-solid passwords.








Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Videos:  You Tube

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.



Urine Eggs a Delicacy in China : Video

Just about the time you think you have seen everything, something like this comes along; The World We Live In

Bangladesh News 24
03/29/2012

CHINA, Mar 29 (bdnews24.com/Reuters)--

Eggs boiled and simmered in urine of virgin boys are a popular springtime snack in eastern China.

There's an unmistakeable scent from these hard-boiled eggs sold on the streets of Dongyang in eastern China.


Mmmm... looks, ahh, mighty tasty
They are soaked and boiled in urine. Yes -- urine -- of young boys, preferably those below the age of 10. Hence, the name "virgin boy eggs".

It's a popular springtime snack in Dongyang, and touted for its health benefits.

(SOUNDBITE) (Mandarin) 51-YEAR-OLD EGG VENDOR GE YAOHUA, SAYING:

"If you eat this, you will not get heat stroke. These eggs cooked in urine are fragrant. They are good for your health. Our family has them for every meal. In Dongyang, every family likes eating them."

It takes a full day to prepare the snack, starting off with collecting urine from boys' toilets. Then the eggs are soaked and boiled in a pot of urine, after which the shells are cracked, and the eggs are simmered in the same urine for hours.

Those who snack on the eggs say they help decrease body heat and promote better blood circulation that can make one feel reinvigorated.

59-YEAR-OLD DONGYANG RESIDENT, LU YANGZHEN:

"Our ancestors were already doing this. By eating these eggs, we will not have any pain on our waist, legs and joints. Also, you will have more energy when you do work."


These eggs are said to carry a "distinct flavor"

But not all folks in Dongyang are convinced.

38-YEAR-OLD DONGYANG RESIDENT, WANG JUNXING:

"I don't feel like eating these eggs. Other people like to eat it because we have this tradition in Dongyang that these eggs are nourishment for our health and that it would help prevent things like getting a cold. I don't believe in all this, so I do not eat it."

Medical experts are have mixed reviews about the health benefits, and some warn of sanitary issues in this unique delicacy.

But this hasn't stopped the local government from declaring the "virgin boy eggs" as an intangible cultural heritage.





Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Video:  You Tube

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.


Pakistan’s Acid Victim Fakhra Yunus Commits Suicide in Italy : Video

The coward animal masquerading as a human being that did this needs to be publicly executed by immersion in a tub of the same acid he used on his victim

The Indian Express
03/27/2012

Barely a month after Pakistan bagged its first Oscar for a documentary on victims of acid attacks, the country’s most famous face of one such assault ended her 13-year ordeal by jumping out of her sixth-floor apartment in Italy.


Ghastly:  Yunus following acid attack by Bilal Kahr
Fakhra Yunus was 22 when her husband Bilal Khar, a member of the politically strong Khar family of Punjab, marred her life by allegedly throwing acid on her face just three years after their marriage. Bilal Khar, a former provincial legislator, is a cousin of Foreign Minister Hina Rabbani Khar.

Following the intervention of Pakistani writer Tehmina Durrani of My Feudal Lord fame, Yunus was shifted to Italy where she underwent over three dozen plastic surgeries. Ironically, Durrani is also the former stepmother of Bilal Khar as she was once married to his father Ghulam Mustafa Khar.

During appearances on Pakistani TV news channels Sunday, Bilal Khar acknowledged Yunus was working as a prostitute in Karachi when he married her. He further said he was married at least twice before his marriage with Yunus. However, he claimed that he was not behind the acid attack.


Yunis before attack by swine passing as husband
In a touching piece following Yunus’ death, Durrani wrote, in The News daily, “I have met many acid victims. Never have I seen one as completely disfigured as Fakhra. She had not just become faceless; her body had also melted to the bone. Despite her condition, the government of the Islamic Republic of Pakistan was not in the least God-fearing. She was provided nothing...but disdain...and was trashed.


At Durrani’s request, the Italian government arranged for everything Yunus and her then five-year-old son Nauman required. Despite 38 surgeries, Yunus jumped to her death from her sixth floor apartment in Rome.

Haji Allah Din, Yunus’ neighbour in Rome, accompanied her body to Karachi on Sunday. He told the media that he had seen Yunus an hour before she committed suicide. At the time, Yunus looked at her scarred face in the mirror and wept, Allah Din said. He said he had left her crying in her apartment, dismissing the incident as a “daily episode”.


Human pile of feces Bilal Kahr should be executed using acid
Yunus was reportedly jubilant on the day Pakistan’s parliament passed a law under which persons responsible for acid attacks could be punished with life imprisonment. She was also thrilled when filmmaker Sharmeen Obaid Chinoy’s documentary Saving face won an Oscar. Yet Yunus pined to return to Pakistan, reports said. “If I don’t get back in my lifetime, promise to take my dead body home,” she once said.








Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Video:  You Tube

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.





Thursday, March 29, 2012

Planned Petrol Price Hike : Jakarta Sees Third Day of Protests

Indonesian Parliament debating fuel price hike; more protests expected

The 5th Estate
By Robert S. and Imas K. Finnegan
03/29/2012

For the third straight day today in Jakarta thousands of protesters assembled in front of the Istana Negara to denounce the proposed lifting of fuel subsidies and resulting price increases.


The impact is projected to be wide-ranging and especially burdensome for the poor here, spanning the broad spectrum of Indonesia's growing economy across this vast archipelago of 17,000 islands and more than 200 million people.  Indonesia's oil and gas reserves are some of the largest in the world, generating revenues that are a significant portion of the economy.

IMM, the students of Muhammadiyah University Association was one of many groups represented in a crowd of hundreds.

A spokesperson for IMM said that their goal was the retention of the present fuel subsidies and rather than a decrease IMM wants an increase as well.


They have forwarded their requests to the  Indonesian Constitutional Board for review.  Their spokesperson said that IMM is deeply concerned about the impact price hikes would have on the poor.

Of 18.9 million households in Indonesia, 12.8 million are categorized as "poor" families who live on less than 1 million Rupiah a month.

IMM is also concerned about the allocation of Indonesia's natural resources to foreign companies, especially in the oil and gas sectors.

Other groups had varying agendas, however they were determined to speak with one voice, at least on this issue.

As one protester noted, "We are all Indonesians, this is our democracy and we shall be heard."

Parliament is set to vote tonight on the plan and more protests are expected for Friday should the measure pass.  An estimaed 20,000 police and military personnel staged their gear at Monas in preperation for the protests.

The 5th Estate will continually update this report.

Robert S. Finnegan is a retired investigative journalist and journalism professor.  He resides in Jakarta and Garut with his spouse Imas Kurniawati-Finnegan who is an internationally published photojournalist.


“Now more than ever in U.S. history, Americans are shielding their eyes against the painful truth…. As for myself, I am capable of knowing and willing to know the whole truth, to know the worst, accept it, and then ACT ON IT.”

Robert S. Finnegan
Imas Kurniawati-Finnegan
The 5th Estate
Free Peoples of the U.S. in Exile




Blaming the Victims : Government Inquiry Finds Bad Parenting Among Main Causes of UK Riots - Videos

Sick joke:  Instead of taking responsibility and standing up like men and prosecuting bank thieves, mincing, prancing, bedwetting English authorities attempt, fail to fob-off riots on poor; try to victimize poor yet again

PRESS TV
By Roshan Muhammed Salih, London
03/28/2012

Last summer Britain descended into an orgy of violence which led to the deaths of 5 people, thousands of arrests and hundreds of millions of pounds of damage. 


Unlike coward U.S. counterparts English poor kick-ass on cops
The unrest was condemned by the government as wanton and mindless rioting and criminality, while others claimed that it highlighted the social and economic deprivation in British society.

Now a government inquiry has concluded that the unrest was fuelled by a lack of opportunities for young people, by poor parenting and by a suspicion of the police. The inquiry calls for more people to be given "a stake in society" to help prevent a repeat of the disturbances.

The report by the Riots, Communities and Victims panel said that half a million families in Britain had been “forgotten” and “bump along at the bottom of society.”

It said schools should be fined in some cases if pupils were unable to read or write.

And most importantly, it called on the government to provide more opportunities for young people.

Another key finding was that Britain’s consumer society and excessive materialism was behind much of the stealing and looting.




Constant advertising and a culture that values material goods above everything else has led to jealousy and resentment for those who can’t afford the better things in life.

The police, meanwhile, were heavily criticized for abandoning communities by withdrawing from certain areas, effectively allowing criminality to take place. 



Like coward corporate killer cops in America British pigs don't realize they are in for it when it really hits the fan, will be taken out by Patriots, poor people, who now make up most of England's population

Although the government report has been welcomed by many for the emphasis it puts on Britain’s social and economic problems, many also feel that the solutions it recommends will be tough to implement.

Britain’s social and economic divisions are just so acute, they say, and its moral values are so ambiguous, that the future looks far from bright. 










Videos:  You Tube

Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.




Iranian Women Ninjas Sue Reuters for Defamation of Character : Video

Proof Reuters full of idiots, these women the last people any wire service would want to piss off; coward Reuters "journalist" flees Iran after interview

PRESS TV
03/28/2012

A group of female Iranian martial artists have taken legal action against Britain's Reuters news agency for branding them as assassins, Press TV reports.


Iranian women call Reuters on the carpet
Last month, Reuters showed a number of Iranian girls training martial arts in a city near Tehran, claiming Iran was training more than 3,000 female ninjas to kill any possible foreign invaders. The distorted Reuters report was picked up by other British media outlets.

Following the strong reaction of Iranian media to the report, Reuters made changes to parts of the report but refused to apologize for slander.

The Iranian girls, accused by Reuters of being assassins, say the damage has already been done and they are now taking legal action against the agency for defamation of character.

The athletes say the Reuters journalist asked them what they would do if their country came under attack. Reuters used the girl's patriotic response as an excuse to call them assassins. 



Reuters no match for these women

“The lady from Reuters asked me only one question which had a very obvious answer. I believe that anyone anywhere in the world would defend his country if it were attacked…but she twisted our words to make us look bad and described us as assassins in the headline of her story,” Khatereh Jalilzadeh told Press TV.

“We are taking legal action because the ladies that train in Ninjutsu first and foremost enjoy it as a sport. It's about working out and staying fit. Reuters has blatantly lied about us,” she added.

Another female ninja said the Reuters' report can definitely be a problem. 



Reuters "journalist" fled Iran before interview was published, fearing... what?

“It can harm our chances to travel to other countries to take part in gobal tournaments and international championships because Reuters is considered by many to be a reliable source,” Raheleh Davoudzadeh said.

“At this point, there is not much they can do to undo the damage... That is why we are taking legal action... We want the whole world to know that Reuters has lied about us,” the Iranian ninja added.

Akbar Faraji, who established Ninjutsu in Iran over 22 years ago, condemned the British media accusations, saying his students will pursue the complaint to the end.

“We have filed a defamation lawsuit against Reuters and we intend to pursue it as far as necessary because it is a matter of reputation,” he said.

“Reuters has introduced us as assassins to the whole world. The truth must come to light and everyone should know that we are only a group of athletes. We are supervised by the Ministry of Sports and the federation of martial arts,” Faraji concluded.

The Reuters journalist who conducted the interview left Iran shortly before a court case was opened.

SS/AZ/HGH











 Video:  PRESS TV

Any opinions expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of The 5th Estate.

Images:  Google royalty free unless otherwise attributed.


This news site contains copyrighted material the use of which has not always been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. We are making such material available in our efforts to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc.  We believe this constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes.

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

ANDREW KREIG: EXPERTS REJECT FIRE AS CAUSE FOR 9/11 WTC COLLAPSES

The real truth on 9/11 slowly continues to bleed out

 photo
Technical experts are mounting major challenges to official U.S. government accounts of how three World Trade Center skyscrapers collapsed in near-freefall after the 9/11 attacks 15 years ago.

Many researchers are focusing especially on the little-known collapse of

READ MORE >>

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

The Geopolitics Of The United States, Part 1: The Inevitable Empire

The Empire and the inevitable fall of the Obama criminal regime

 photo
STRATFOR Editor’s Note: This installment on the United States, presented in two parts, is the 16th in a series of STRATFOR monographs on the geopolitics of countries influential in world affairs.

Like nearly all of the peoples of North and South America, most Americans are not originally from the territory that became the United States.

READ MORE >>

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Geopolitics Of The United States Part 2: American Identity And The Threats of Tomorrow

A look back at 2011 predictions for the future in order to put events of today into perspective

 photo capitalism_zpsah78uy5p.jpg
We have already discussed in the first part of this analysis how the American geography dooms whoever controls the territory to being a global power, but there are a number of other outcomes that shape what that power will be like. The first and most critical is the impact of that geography on the American mindset.

READ MORE >>

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


By Robert S. Finnegan

This e-mail outlines and confirms the acts of espionage against Indonesia and Indonesians by Akiko Makino and the others involved both in Kobe University and in AI Lab at University of Airlangga, Surabaya; Bahasa Indonesia original follows English translation...

READ MORE >>

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

UPDATED 01/07/2015 : New Analysis Challenges Tamiflu Efficacy; Hong Kong Corona Virus Outbreak

UPDATED 01/07/2015 : FOX NEWS CORPORATE PHARMA SHILL MEGAN KELLY AND FOX NEWS QUACK DOCTOR NOW PUSHING TAMIFLU FOR PREGNANT WOMEN AND CHILDREN;

 photo TAMIFLU_small_zpssojx6okt.jpg
THE 5TH ESTATE UNEQUIVOCALLY WARNS THE PUBLIC NOT TO TAKE OR GIVE THIS PROVEN DANGEROUS, INEFFECTIVE DRUG TO ANYONE

Obama criminals now resulting to biowarfare in quest to destroy Chinese and ASEAN economy; "novel virus substrain" points directly to a Kawaoka / Fouchier / Ernala-Ginting Kobe lab virus weaponized and genetically altered to specifically target and infect the Asian population: Ribavirin...

READ MORE >>

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


 photo WHO02_zpsplmhtlpr.jpg
The 5th Estate has just purchased a library on H5N1 "Novel" virus pandemics, there are dozens of PDF and Exel documents we feel will assist you in saving lives following intentional releases of the H5N1 and now MERS viruses; we will begin by printing those that appear to be extremely relevant here: H5N1 Kobe-Kawaoka-Ernala series continues soon with more "Smoking Gun" e-mails from Teridah Ernala to The 5th Estate . . .

READ MORE >>

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


By Robert S. Finnegan

On October 12, 2002 the Indonesian island of Bali experienced a terrorist attack that rocked the world. It was unquestionably well-coordinated and executed, the largest in the country's history.

READ MORE >>