Sunday, September 16, 2012

CIA, Mormons, Zionists Behind Anti-Islam Film : Analyst

So there we have it, what millions of Muslims worldwide and any thinking individual have known since the very day of it's release

PRESS TV
09/06/2012

I would identify two or perhaps three components, the first is a Mormon mafia inside the CIA, the group of Mormon high officials of the CIA who want Romney to become president and they think that by having the kinds of events that we are seeing, they can make Obama look bad in front of the American public."
- Dr. Webster Griffin Tarpley

A prominent political analyst says that several groups including American Mormons in the CIA and Zionists are behind the controversial recent anti-Islam film made in the US, Press TV reports.


“I would identify two or perhaps three components, the first is a Mormon mafia inside the CIA, the group of Mormon high officials of the CIA who want Romney to become president and they think that by having the kinds of events that we are seeing, they can make Obama look bad in front of the American public,” Dr. Webster Griffin Tarpley told Press TV during an interview on Saturday.

According to Tarpley, the group follows Brent Scowcroft, who used to be “the right hand man of Henry Kissinger”.

The analyst said that the second component consists of Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, the Likud party and "a group of neocons who have attached themselves to the Romney campaign”.

“I would add probably the Saudis, probably the Saudi religious and monarchy, hierarchy,” he added.


CIA "black ops" shitbag Cofer Black
He further pointed to ties between “Sam Bacil or Nakula Basseley Nakula”, the man claiming responsibility for the blasphemous movie and Media for Christ's Joseph Nasrallah, a Coptic Christian from Egypt.

Dr. Tarpley also mentioned a series of figures including anti-Islam movie promoter Steve Klein, "Terry Jones, the infamous Qur'an burner", Pamela Geller, and Daniel Pipes, accusing them of promoting Islamophobia and unrest in the world by supporting such films.

"Pamela Geller, I think may be the key to this entire thing; she is a professional Islamophobe very close to the Israelis and probably somewhere in the background we might have somebody like Daniel Pipes, a professor who basically has made a career out of harassing four Palestinian professors at American universities."

SZH/JR/IS




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Afghan MPs Call on Government to Break Ties with U.S.

Obama could secure the election with an immediate Afghan pullout of all U.S. military personnel

PRESS TV
09/16/2012


Afghan MPs have called on the government to break ties with the United States and annul the so-called strategic partnership agreement signed by Washington and Kabul in May 2012, Press TV reports.


With scenes like this playing out, does this surprise Obama?
 The MPS, who gathered on Saturday to vote for the nominees named by President Hamid Karzai for key Afghan ministerial posts, were angry over an anti-Islam film that denigrated Prophet Muhammad (PBUH).

“I call on the government to immediately cut all its diplomatic ties with the US, and burn the US flag," MP Abdul Sattar Khawasi said.

On May 1, 2012, Karzai and US President Barack Obama signed the Strategic Partnership Agreement, which extends the US presence in Afghanistan to another decade beyond 2014, which was the original date agreed upon for the departure of all foreign combat troops from Afghanistan.

Anti-US demonstrations, which began on September 11 over a low-budget anti-Islam film, have been held across the Muslim world, with protesters storming US embassies and torching US flags.


As if Americans would put up with this?  And for ten years?

Muslims in Iran, Turkey, Sudan, Egypt, Yemen, Tunisia, Bangladesh, Indonesia, Malaysia, Kashmir, Pakistan, India, Iraq, Gaza, Morocco, Syria, Kuwait, Nigeria, Kenya, Australia, Britain, the United States, France, Belgium, and some other countries have held many demonstrations to condemn the movie that disrespected Prophet Muhammad (PBUH).

Why are these Taliban smiling?  Because they won
"In religious perspective, such acts have been even condemned in international pacts,” MP Sayed Hussain Alemi Balkhi told Press TV.

President Karzai and many Afghan religious figures have also condemned the blasphemous movie. They said such acts could not be accepted and tolerated.

"Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) has been insulted, and this is not acceptable for Afghans,” political analyst Yasin Alemi noted.

GJH/AS



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BREAKING : FOUR NATO TROOPS KILLED; AFGHAN POLICE SUSPECTED

Reports still coming in

SKY News
09/16/2012

A suspected policeman has killed four Nato troops in Afghanistan in the latest apparent attack involving Afghan security forces killing their Western allies.


Nato's International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) did not provide further details but said the incident took place in southern Afghanistan, a hotbed of the Taliban-led insurgency.

Four ISAF "service members died today in southern Afghanistan following an insider attack suspected to involve members of the Afghan police", the US-led military alliance said in a statement.

Two British soldiers died in a similar attack on Saturday. They were shot dead in Afghanistan by a man dressed in the uniform of the Afghan local police.

The soldiers, from 3rd Battalion The Yorkshire Regiment, were killed at a checkpoint in the south of Nahr-e Saraj district in Helmand province.

Their next of kin have been informed, the Ministry of Defence said.

The deaths follow that of a soldier from 1st Battalion Grenadier Guards who died on Friday after his vehicle hit a roadside bomb.


NATO needs to cease assisting in illegal wars
Major Laurence Roche, of Task Force Helmand, said: "It is with deep sadness that I must report the death of two soldiers from 3rd Battalion The Yorkshire Regiment who were shot and killed by a man wearing the uniform of the Afghan Local Police at a checkpoint in the south of Nahr-e Saraj.

"The Yorkshire Regiment has suffered a deep loss today and everyone serving within Task Force Helmand will want to send our condolences to the soldiers' families and loved ones at this time."

The MoD said the deaths were unrelated to the attack at Camp Bastion in which two US Marines were killed.

The deaths bring the number of UK forces to have died since operations in Afghanistan began in October 2001 to 430.

Meanwhile, it has emerged that the Taliban attack on Camp Bastion, which left two US marines dead and nine coalition staff injured, was carried out by insurgents wearing US Army uniforms.

Coalition forces killed 14 Taliban fighters and wounded one other, who was then taken into custody.

The offensive took place near an airfield on the north-east side of the base, which houses American forces in Camp Leatherneck.

An International Security Assistance Force (Isaf) spokesman in Afghanistan said: "The insurgents appeared to be well equipped, trained and rehearsed.

"Dressed in US Army uniforms and armed with automatic rifles, rocket propelled grenade launchers and suicide vests, the insurgents attacked coalition fixed and rotary wing aircraft parked on the flight line, aircraft hangars and other buildings."

The official said the six Harrier jets destroyed were US marine aircraft and that two others were significantly damaged. Six aircraft hangars were also damaged.

The Taliban claimed responsibility for the attack on Camp Bastion, saying saying it was carried out because Prince Harry was on the base, and also as revenge for an anti-Islamic film.

He was about two kilometres away with other crew members of the Apache attack helicopters, of which he is a co-pilot gunner, when the attack took place, sources said.

Defence experts said Harry, an Army captain, should not be withdrawn from his military role in Afghanistan, despite the attack.

Tory MP Colonel Bob Stewart, a former commander of British troops in Bosnia, said he did not think the Prince should be pulled out of Afghanistan because of the attack by the Taliban.

"To hell with them," he said. "Harry wants to go there and our soldiers want him there. He should stay."

But Col Stewart stressed the security considerations regarding the deploymentof the Prince were flexible.

"These things aren't set in concrete. If circumstances really change then we'll make different judgments."

He added: "Capturing, killing or hurting Prince Harry would be a huge propaganda coup for the Taliban."



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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.



Superbug Kills 7th Person at Md. NIH Hospital

Immune-compromised, diabetics all at risk

Associated Press
09/16/2012

BETHESDA, Md. (AP) — 

A deadly germ untreatable by most antibiotics has killed a seventh person at the National Institutes of Health Clinical Center in Maryland.


Klebsiella pneumoniae
The Washington Post reported the death Friday. NIH officials told the paper that the boy from Minnesota died Sept. 7. NIH says the boy arrived at the research hospital in Bethesda in April and was being treated for complications from a bone marrow transplant when he contracted the bug.

He was the 19th patient at the hospital to contract an antibiotic-resistant strain of KPC, or Klebsiella pneumoniae. The outbreak stemmed from a single patient carrying the superbug who arrived at the hospital last summer.

The paper reported the Minnesota boy's case marked the first new infection of this superbug at NIH since January.



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.





The First Anglo-Afghan War, 1839-1842 : Can We Learn the Lessons of History Before it Happens Again?

Apparently not, and apparently Obama also refuses to read his history lessons:  Four times – in 1839, 1878, 1919, and 2001 – Afghanistan has been invaded by a British army and four times they have had their asses kicked

Daily Mail
By William Dalrymple
06/17/2012


Shortly after his return from Afghanistan in 1843, an Army chaplain, Reverend G. R. Gleig, wrote a memoir about the First Anglo-Afghan War, of which he was one of the very few survivors.


British had their asses handed to them by Afghans before - the definition of insanity is repeating the same mistake expecting a different outcome

It was, he wrote: ‘A war begun for no wise purpose, carried on with a strange mixture of rashness and timidity, brought to a close after suffering and disaster, without much glory attached either to the government, which directed, or the great body of troops, which waged it.

‘Not one benefit, political or military, has Britain acquired with this war. Our eventual evacuation of the country resembled the retreat of an army defeated.’


It is difficult to imagine the current military adventure in Afghanistan ending quite as badly as the First Afghan War, an abortive experiment in Great Game colonialism that slowly descended into what is arguably the greatest military humiliation ever suffered by the West in the East.




An entire army of what was then the most powerful military nation in the world was utterly routed and destroyed by poorly equipped tribesmen, at the cost of £15 million (well over £1 billion in today’s currency) and more than 40,000 lives.

But nearly ten years on from Nato’s modern invasion of ­Afghanistan, there are increasing signs that Britain’s fourth war in the country could end with as few political gains as the first three.

Like them, it could terminate in an embarrassing withdrawal after a humiliating defeat, with Afghanistan yet again left in tribal chaos and quite possibly ruled by the same government the war was launched to overthrow.


               Afghan chieftains with Major Pierre Cavagnani, British deputy commissioner at Peshawar, 1897.

Certainly it is becoming clearer than ever that far from being swept away by General Stanley McChrystal’s surge, the once-hated Taliban are instead regrouping, ready for the final act in the history of Hamid Karzai’s Western-installed puppet government.

The Taliban have advanced out of their borderland safe havens to the very gates of Kabul and are surrounding the capital, much as the U.S.-backed mujahedin once did to the Soviet-installed regime in the late Eighties.

Like a re-run of an old movie, all journeys by non-Afghans out of the capital are once again confined largely to tanks, military convoys and helicopters.


British arrogance has led to successive military defeats in Afghanistan
The Taliban already control more than 70 per cent of the country, where they collect taxes, enforce sharia law and dispense their usual rough justice.

Every month, their sphere of influence increases. According to a recent Pentagon report, Karzai’s government has control of only 29 out of 121 key strategic districts.

On May 17, there was a suicide attack on a U.S. convoy in the Dar-ul Aman quarter of Kabul, killing 12 civilians and six U.S. soldiers.

The following day, there was a daring five-hour-long grenade and machine-gun assault on the U.S. military headquarters at Bagram airbase, killing a Western contractor and wounding nine soldiers, bringing the death toll for U.S. armed forces in the country to more than 1,000.

Then, over the weekend of May 22 to 23, there was a series of rocket, mortar and ground assaults on Kandahar airbase just as the British ministerial delegation was about to visit it, forcing William Hague and Liam Fox to alter their schedule.


"Glory" aside, getting hacked to death is a painful experience
Since then, a dozen top Afghan officials have been assassinated in Kandahar, including the city’s deputy mayor.

On June 7, the deadliest day for Nato forces in months, ten soldiers were killed.

Finally, it appears that the Taliban have regained control of the opium-growing centre of Marjah in Helmand province, only three months after being driven out by McChrystal’s forces amid much gung-ho cheerleading in the U.S. media. Afghanistan is going down.

Already, despite the presence of huge numbers of foreign troops, it is now impossible — or at least extremely foolhardy — for any ­Westerner to walk around the ­capital without armed guards.

It is even more inadvisable to head out of town in any direction except north.

The strongly anti-Taliban Panjshir Valley, along with the towns of Mazar-e-Sharif and Herat, are the only safe havens left for ­Westerners in the entire country.

In all other directions, travel is possible only in an armed convoy.


Please click to enlarge map

This is especially true of the Khord-Kabul and Tezeen passes, immediately to the south of Kabul, where as many as 18,000 British troops were lost in 1842, and which are today again a centre of resistance against perceived foreign occupiers.

Aid workers familiar with Afghanistan over several decades say the security situation has never been worse.

Ideas much touted only a few years ago that the country might become a popular tourist destination — a Switzerland of central Asia — seem to be dreams from a distant age.


The last stand of the survivors of The 44th Foot at Gandamak
Lonely Planet’s guidebook to Afghanistan, optimistically ­published in 2005, has not been updated and is out of print.

The war is following a trajectory that feels unsettlingly familiar to students of the Great Game.

In 1839, the British invaded Afghanistan on the basis of sexed-up intelligence about a non-existent threat.

Information about a single Russian envoy to Kabul was manipulated by a group of ambitious and ideologically driven hawks to create a scare — about a phantom Russian invasion — thus bringing about an unnecessary, expensive and entirely avoidable war.

Initially, the hawks were triumphant: the British conquest proved remarkably easy and bloodless.


Not much has changed over the decades except the weapons


Kabul was captured within a few weeks as the army of the previous regime melted into the hills, and a pliable monarch, Shah Shuja, was successfully placed on the throne.

For a few months, the British played cricket, went skating and put on amateur theatricals.

There were discussions about making Kabul the summer capital of the Raj.


Taliban fighters kicking back:  Time has always been on their side and they know it

Then an insurgency began and that first heady success unravelled, first among the Pashtuns of Kandahar and Helmand provinces.

It slowly gained momentum, moving northwards until it reached Kabul, so making the British occupation impossible to sustain.

What happened next is a warning of how bad things could yet become today: a full-scale rebellion against the British broke out in Kabul.


Same war, different era:  Drive out the foreign infidels
The two most senior British envoys, Sir Alexander Burnes and Sir William Macnaghten, were assassinated: one hacked to death by a mob in the streets; the other stabbed and shot by the resistance leader Wazir Akbar Khan during negotiations.

It was on the retreat that followed, on January 6, 1842, that the 18,000 East India Company troops, and maybe half that many again of Indian camp followers, were slaughtered by Afghan marksmen waiting in ambush in the high passes.

They were shot down as they trudged through the icy depths of the Afghan winter.

After eight days on the death march, the last 50 survivors made their final stand at the village of Gundamuck.

As late as the Seventies, fragments of Victorian weaponry and military equipment could be found lying in the scree above the village.

Even today, the hill is said to be covered with the bleached bones of the British dead.

One Englishman lived to tell the tale of that last stand (if you discount the fictional survival of Flashman, as described by the writer George MacDonald Fraser).


Will the royal Marines ever learn?  Probably not

An ordinary foot soldier, Thomas Souter, wrapped his regimental colours around himself to prevent them being captured and was taken hostage by the Afghans, who assumed that such a colourfully clothed individual would command a high ransom.

It is a measure of the increasingly pertinent parallels between the 19th-century war and today’s that one of the main Nato bases in Afghanistan was recently named Camp Souter after that survivor.

In the years that followed, the British defeat in Afghanistan became pregnant with symbolism.

For the Victorian British, it was the country’s greatest imperial disaster of the 19th century.

Yet the retreat from Kabul also became a symbol of gallantry against the odds.


Which will in the end, get them more of this

William Barnes Wollen’s celebrated oil painting The Last Stand Of The 44th Regiment At Gundamuck — showing a group of ragged, but doggedly determined British soldiers encircled behind a porcupine of bayonets as Pashtun tribesmen close in — became one of the best-known images of the era.

Remnants Of An Army by Elizabeth Butler depicted the wounded and bleeding Army surgeon William Brydon, who had made it through to the safety of Jalalabad on his collapsing nag.

For the Afghans, the British defeat of 1842 became a symbol of freedom from foreign invasion.

It is again no accident that the diplomatic quarter of Kabul is named after the general who ­oversaw the defeat of the British: Wazir Akbar Khan.

The route of the British Army’s retreat of 1842 backs on to the mountain range that leads to Tora Bora and the Pakistan border, an area that has always been a Taliban centre.

I had been advised not to attempt to visit the area without local protection, and so last month I set off for the mountains in the company of a regional tribal leader who was a minister in Karzai’s government.

Anwar Khan Jegdalek is a mountain of a man, a former village wrestling champion who made his name as a Hezb-e-Islami mujahedin commander in the jihad against the Soviets in the Eighties.

It was his ancestors who inflicted some of the worst casualties on the British Army of 1842, something he proudly repeated several times as we drove through the same passes.

‘They forced us to pick up guns to defend our honour,’ he said.

‘So we killed every last one of those b*****ds.’

None of this, incidentally, has stopped him from sending his family away from Kabul to the greater safety of Northolt, Middlesex.

He drove a huge 4x4, while a pick-up full of heavily armed Afghan bodyguards followed behind.

We left Kabul — past the blast walls of the Nato barracks built on the site of the British cantonment of 170 years ago — and headed down a corkscrewing road into the line of bleak mountain passes that links Kabul with the Khyber Pass.

It is a dramatic and violent landscape, with gunpowder-coloured rock walls rising on either side of us.

The jagged mountain tops were veiled in an ominous cloud of mist. As we drove, Anwar Khan Jegdalek complained bitterly about the Western treatment of his government.

‘In the Eighties when we were killing Russians for them, the Americans called us freedom fighters,’ he muttered, as we descended through the first pass. ‘Now they just dismiss us as warlords.’

At Sorobi, where the mountains give way to a high-altitude ochre desert dotted with encampments of nomads, we left the main road and headed into Taliban territory.

A further five trucks full of Anwar Khan Jegdalek’s old mujahedin fighters, all brandishing rocket-propelled gren­ades and with faces wrapped in keffiyehs (traditional scarves), appeared from a side road to escort us.

At the crest of Jegdalek village, on January 12, 1842, 200 frostbitten British soldiers found themselves surrounded by several thousand Pashtun tribesmen.

The two highest-ranking British soldiers, General Elphinstone and Brigadier Shelton, tried to negotiate, but were taken hostage.

Only 50 infantrymen managed to break out under cover of darkness.

Our own welcome was, thankfully, somewhat warmer.

It was my host’s first visit to his home since he had become a minister, and the proud villagers took their old commander on a nostalgia trip through hills smelling of thyme and rosemary.

There, at the top of the surrounding peaks, lay the remains of Anwar Khan Jegdalek’s old mujahedin bunkers and entrenchments.

Then the villagers fed us, Mughal style, in an apricot orchard.

We sat on carpets under a trellis of vines and pomegranate blossom as course after course of kebabs and mulberry rice was laid in front of us.

During lunch, as my hosts casually pointed out the places in the village where the British had been massacred in 1842, I asked them if they saw any parallels between that war and the present situation.

‘It is exactly the same,’ said Anwar Khan Jegdalek. ‘Both times the foreigners have come for their own interests, not for ours.

‘They say: “We are your friends, we want democracy, we want to help.” But they are lying.’

His views were echoed by Mohammad Khan, our host in the village and the owner of the orchard where we were sitting.

‘Whoever comes to Afghanistan, even now, they will face the fate of Burnes, Macnaghten and Dr Brydon,’ he said.

The names of the fighters of 1842, long forgotten in their home country, are still known there.

‘Afghanistan is like the crossroads for every nation that comes to power,’ said Anwar Khan Jegdalek.

‘But we do not have the strength to control our own destiny — our fate is always determined by our neighbours. Next, it will be China.

'This is the last days of the Americans.’

I asked if they thought the Taliban would come back.

‘The Taliban?’ said Mohammad Khan. ‘They are here already! At least after dark. Just over that pass.’

He pointed in the direction of Gundamuck and Tora Bora. ‘That is where they are strongest.’

It was nearly 5pm before the final pieces of naan bread were cleared away, by which time it had become clear that it was too late to head on to the site of the British last stand at Gundamuck.

Instead, that evening we went to the relative safety of Jalalabad, where we discovered we’d had a narrow escape.

It turned out there had been a huge battle at Gundamuck that morning between government forces and a group of villagers supported by the Taliban.

The sheer scale and length of the feast had saved us from walking straight into an ambush. The battle had taken place on exactly the site of the British last stand.

The following morning in Jalalabad, we went to a jirga, or assembly of tribal elders, to which the greybeards of Gundamuck had come under a flag of truce to discuss what had happened the day before.

The story was typical of many I heard about the current government, and revealed how a mixture of corruption, incompetence and insensitivity has helped give an opening for the return of the Taliban.

As Predator drones took off and landed incessantly at the nearby airfield, the elders related how the previous year government troops had turned up to destroy the opium harvest.

The troops promised the villagers full compensation and so were allowed to burn the crops. But the money never turned up.

Before the planting season, the villagers again went to Jalalabad and asked the government if they could be provided with assistance to grow other crops.

Promises were made, but again nothing was delivered.

The people planted poppy, informing the local authorities that if they again tried to burn the crop, the village would have no option but to resist.

When the troops turned up, about the same time as we were arriving at nearby Jegdalek, the villagers were waiting for them — and had called in the local Taliban to assist.

In the fighting that followed, nine policemen were killed, six vehicles destroyed and ten police hostages taken.

After the jirga was over, a tribal elder came over and we chatted over a glass of green tea.

‘Last month, some American officers called us to a hotel in Jalalabad for a meeting,’ he said.

‘One of them asked me: “Why do you hate us?”

'I replied: “Because you blow down our doors, enter our houses, pull our women by the hair and kick our children.

‘“We cannot accept this. We will fight back, and we will break your teeth, and when your teeth are broken you will leave, just as the British left before you. It is just a matter of time.”’

What did he say to that?

‘He turned to his friend and said: “If the old men are like this, what will the younger ones be like?”

‘In truth, all the Americans here know their game is over.

'It is just their politicians who deny this.’



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.



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

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

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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

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

The Empire and the inevitable fall of the Obama criminal regime

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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 >>

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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

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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.

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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...

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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;

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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...

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 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 . . .

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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.

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