Sunday, September 08, 2013

Putin : Syria Chemical Attack Is ‘Rebels' Provocation In Hope Of Intervention’ - Indonesia Does Not Support Strike

Putin vows to back Syria if attacked; insane White Wouse criminals say they will "only target facilities, not people"    


The alleged chemical weapons use in Syria is a provocation carried out by the rebels to attract a foreign-led strike, Russian President Vladimir Putin said at the G20 summit.

Putin has publicly informed Obama criminals Russia would back Syria if attacked
There was no 50/50 split of opinion on the notion of a military strike against the Syrian President Bashar Assad, Putin stressed refuting earlier assumptions.

Only Turkey, Canada, Saudi Arabia and France joined the US push for intervention, he said, adding that the UK Prime Minister’s position was not supported by his citizens.

Russia, China, India, Indonesia, Argentina, Brazil, South Africa and Italy were among the major world’s economies clearly opposed to military intervention.

President Putin said the G20 nations spent the “entire” Thursday evening discussing the Syrian crisis, which was followed by Putin’s bilateral meeting with UK Prime Minister David Cameron that lasted till 3am Moscow time.

Russia “will help Syria” in the event of a military strike, Putin stressed as he responded to a reporter’s question at the summit.

Snowden has boxed Obama in, and there is much more to come adding to list of White house crimes NSAgate, IRSgate, Benghazigate and now Chemicalgate
“Will we help Syria? We will. And we are already helping, we send arms, we cooperate in the economics sphere, we hope to expand our cooperation in the humanitarian sphere, which includes sending humanitarian aid to support those people – the civilians – who have found themselves in a very dire situation in this country,” Putin said.

Putin said he sat down with US President Barack Obama on the sidelines of the G20 summit and talked for about half an hour in “a friendly atmosphere”.

Although the Russian and the American leaders maintained different positions regarding the Syrian issue, Putin said they “hear” and understand each other.

Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov and US Secretary of State John Kerry will continue discussing the situation in Syria “in the short run,” Putin said.

World community has not forgotten THIS
Meanwhile, President Obama reiterated in his summit speech that the US government believes Syrian President Bashar Assad’s forces were behind the chemical weapons use.

Obama pledged to make a good case on the issue for both the international community and the American people, saying many nations are already “comfortable” with the US’ opinion.

While admitting “a number of countries” at the summit stressed any military action plan should go through the UN Security Council, Obama said the US is in a different “camp” that questioned the UNSC effectiveness.

“Given the Security Council’s paralysis on this issue, if we are serious about upholding a ban on chemical weapons use, then an international response is required and that will not come through the Security Council action,” Obama said.

'A dangerous precedent'

Both presidents stressed that the situation in Syria could create a dangerous precedent, but supported their points with contrasting arguments.

Obama stressed his “goal” and US “responsibility” was to maintain international norms on banning chemical weapon use, saying he wanted the enforcement to be “real.”

“When there is a breach this brazen of a norm this important, and the international community is paralyzed and frozen and doesn’t act, then that norm begins to unravel. And if that norm unravels, then other norms and prohibitions start unraveling, and that makes for a more dangerous world,” Obama said.

Putin, on the contrary, stressed that setting precedents of military action outside a UN Security Council resolution would mean the world’s smaller countries can no longer feel safe against the interests of the more powerful ones.

“Small countries in the modern world feel increasingly vulnerable and insecure. One starts getting the impression that a more powerful country can at any time and at its own discretion use force against them,” Putin said, citing the earlier statement made by the South African President.

EU dictators' support of White House criminals may indeed find the EU in the flames of WWIII - on their own soil
Such practice would also make it much harder to convince North Korea to give up its nuclear program, Putin pointed out.

The meeting of the leaders of the major world economies - G20 - took place in St. Petersburgh, Russia. The participants of the summit focused on economic issues during round-table talks, including unemployment, the lack of global investment, and better international financial regulation. While on the sidelines the conversation shifted to the issue of the alleged chemical weapons attack in Syria and the possibility of military action in the war-torn country.

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

This 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.


West's Wars Of Choice Target The Weak

Of course the White House criminal cowards target the defenseless, they wouldn't dare take on a real nuclear threat like North Korea

By Dan Glazebrook

The vote by British lawmakers in the House of Commons late last month against attacking Syria was widely hailed as unprecedented in modern times. This is the same House of Commons that voted, with huge majorities, for military aggression against Serbia, Iraq, Afghanistan, and Libya - the last in this very parliament - with devastating consequences. 
Coward swift boat traitor Kerry attempting to stampede world into WWIII to divert from Snowden revelations that will eventually bring him and his criminal masters down
It is the same House that has never opposed Britain's role in hugely destructive sanctions on Iran, North Korea and Iraq: sanctions known, and arguably designed, to inflict pain on the civilian populations, and reaching genocidal proportions in the last case according to two high-level UN officials.

It is the same House that routinely votes through legislation not only allowing people to be detained without charge, but now stripped of their citizenship so they can be drone-blitzed without government embarrassment.

A case of parliament vetoing military action proposed by the government is so rare that newspapers have reminded us that you have to go back as far as 1782 to find another example; in that case Lord North's plea, at the behest of George III, to continue fighting the American independence movement even after the disastrous and pivotal defeat at Yorktown. 
Obama criminals panicking over U.S. hero Snowden revelations yet to come, desperately seek diversion by starting WWIII in Middle East
What has changed parliament's mind? Why did British lawmakers act so seemingly out of character last week? Various explanations have emerged in the British press. For many mainstream newspapers, the issue has been reduced to a technical, bureaucratic issue of "party mismanagement" by Prime Minister David Cameron and his whips; that he did not work hard enough to get MPs, and in some cases even government ministers, back from their holidays in time for the vote, or to get cross-party consensus, or to make concessions to his rebellious backbenchers.

Others say it was all down to opposition leader Ed Miliband cynically using the split among the ruling Conservatives for party advantage. All this may be true, but it still begs the questions of why the Tories were so divided on the issue, and why the vote was going to be so close in the first place? All other votes of this nature have been anything but close; even the celebrated backbench rebellion over the Iraq war did not prevent that motion breezing through with a comfortable majority of well over 250.

Many in the anti-war movement have congratulated themselves on a great "victory". Andrew Murray of the Stop the War Coalition wrote in the Guardian newspaper that "the sustained mass pressure of the anti-war movement has undoubtedly been a decisive factor", adding that "Ed Miliband deserves a measure of credit too, of course." [1] Really? Can we really say that the anti-war movement has exercised "sustained pressure" on the government on this issue? 
Any Obama strike on Syria will guarantee a revitalization of radical fundamentalists
The greatest anti-war pressure, surely, came at the time of the Iraq war, since when the movement - at least in terms of numbers participating in any obvious, visible form of collective protest - has collapsed. Indeed, the coalition itself held its first significant national demonstration against war on Syria only after the parliamentary vote had taken place; do its organizers really think that the mere threat of impending demonstration altered lawmakers' opinions? Public opinion has continued to side with the general anti-war sentiment of the movement, undoubtedly, but public opinion alone does not equal "sustained pressure".

Elsewhere the parliamentary vote has been attributed to the lack of evidence that Syrian President Bashar al-Assad's government was responsible for the attack. Many MPs argued in last week's debate that the experience of being "misled" over Iraq meant that "bar has now been raised" in terms of the quality of evidence they now demand before supporting military action. 
Obama-sucking "mainstream media" whores like Al Jazeera will be held responsible for aiding and abetting the White House criminals along with their fraud "journalists"; kicked out of Egypt, Syria and Iraq as a "National Security threat" AJ scum now exposed as CIA shills and on the run
Other explanations for the vote's outcome include the idea of "war fatigue" (implied by US Secretary of State John Kerry), or of some kind of sudden, road-away-from-Damascus conversion to the sanctity of public opinion: "MPs can read opinion polls" the Independent's John Rentoul pointed out, as if they had been unable to do so previously, and as if the British public ever voted according to foreign policy preferences anyway.

These explanations all have their appeal. They add up to a general explanation that parliament has now "learned the lessons" of Iraq, that it can no longer be relied upon to support war in the Middle East in the face of public opinion, on the basis of flimsy evidence, and without regard to the generally disastrous humanitarian consequences.

The Libyan Paradox

This argument might seem plausible if not for one almighty spanner in the logical works. Libya. Two and a half years ago, this same House of Commons voted - by 544 to 13 no less - to support the bombing of Libya in a war that ultimately resulted in the total destruction of the Libyan state and thus condemned the country to instability and violence for decades to come. Many of the arguments used about Syria now would have equally - if not more so - applied to Libya then. Take the issue of evidence.
Uncle Moammar found out the hard way what it meant to be "friends" with Blair, UK
The momentum for war against Libya, as Thomas Mountain has discussed, [2] was built up primarily on the basis of four major lies. The most important, of course, was that Gaddafi was on the verge of committing a massacre against thousands of innocent civilians - half a million, in Benghazi, the Guardian reported. [3]

Yet the evidence for this assertion was even flimsier than the chemical weapons case against Assad, resting solely on one decontextualised extract from a single, badly translated speech by Gaddafi, where he threatened "no mercy" against rebels. Gaddafi specifically outlined what he meant by rebels - those who had taken up arms against the government and had rejected the government's offer of amnesty should they give themselves up - yet, strangely, the mainstream media chose not to pick up either this caveat or the amnesty offer. [4]

Syrian children gassed by Obama's murdering CIA/FSA pukes
As Hugh Roberts of the International Crisis Group has pointed out, the Libyan army's retaking of other rebel-held territories earlier in the uprising had not once resulted in massacres against civilians, and neither had his response to other rebellions at any other time during his forty two years in power:

In retaking the towns that the uprising had briefly wrested from the government's control, Gaddafi's forces had committed no massacres at all; the fighting had been bitter and bloody, but there had been nothing remotely resembling the slaughter at Srebrenica, let alone in Rwanda ... [and yet] what was decided was to declare Gaddafi guilty in advance of a massacre of defenceless civilians and instigate the process of destroying his regime and him (and his family) by way of punishment of a crime he was yet to commit, and actually unlikely to commit, and to persist with this process despite his repeated offers to suspend military action. Yet parliament had been led to believe that Gaddafi had already slaughtered at least 6,000 innocent protesters in Benghazi, a number plucked out of the sky by Libyan opposition members, re-tweeted, and then reported as "news" across the globe.

Comprehensive research by Amnesty International later revealed the true pre-NATO death toll in Benghazi to be 110 - including armed rebels and government forces killed by the rebels. 
Obama poodle, fruitcake frog Francios Hollande attempts to put colonial France back on the map ala Mussolini on Hitler's coattails; is the only backer for U.S. death-wish, WWIII
Further allegations referred to Gaddafi's use of "African mercenaries" and employment of mass rape as a tactic, backed up by re-tweeted opposition claims, "unconfirmed eyewitness reports" and even, bizarrely, YouTube footage of yellow-helmeted construction workers supposedly providing proof of mercenaries. Both claims were later comprehensively demolished by both Amnesty International and UN investigation teams. [5]

Parliament, however, seems to have had no problem supporting that particular war on the basis of zero credible evidence; indeed the word ''evidence" was used only three times during the six-hour debate that preceded the Libya vote, compared to 112 uses in the six-hour debate on Syria last week.

So why the sudden concern with evidence where no such concern existed the last time around? Would a parliament that was so eager to destroy Libya on the "evidence" of re-tweeted gossip and YouTube pictures of people in yellow hats really be unwilling to launch a limited strike on the basis of its own intelligence reports? That idea in itself defies belief as much as anything Tony Blair ever came out with as prime minister. What seems rather more likely is that MPs were just using the "lack of evidence" issue to hide the real reasons behind their opposition.

The major difference between Syria now and Libya then is not, in fact, one of evidence, mass pressure, or "war fatigue", but one of strength.

Parliament has not changed its ways; it is acting now just as it did in 2011, 2003 and, indeed, 1782, according to a very consistent principle - wars of choice should only be waged against the weak and isolated. Libya and Iraq were both of these things; Syria is neither. Libya and Iraq had both subjected themselves to comprehensive disarmament programs prior to being attacked, and both were without strong powerful allies willing to defend them.

For Joan Smith, one of the pundits dismayed by the outcome of last week's vote, there is somehow "a massive irony here: we went to war against a tyrant who turned out no longer to have weapons of mass destruction but won't consider limited air strikes against one who has used them in recent days". [6]

In fact, there is no irony at all. Leaving aside her credulity over British and US claims to possess secret classified evidence of Assad's guilt, the point is that it is - by definition - much safer to attack countries that lack effective deterrents; that is not irony, that is the defining feature of the cowardly brutality that has become such a hallmark of Western behavior in the Middle East to all those with eyes to see it.

Again, a comparison of the two Commons debates - over action against Syria and Libya, both six hours long - is instructive. The words "consequence" and "consequences" were used twice as much about Syria than about Libya (72 times compared to 35), while the words "escalate" and "escalation" were used eight times as often (33 times compared to just four). "Retaliate" and "retaliation" were used nine times regarding Syria, compared to just once with Libya. Indeed, doubts concerning the ''risk of escalation'' were made so frequently during the Syria debate that they were the first issue Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg attempted to address in his summing up.

This begs the question - exactly what consequences, escalation and retaliation is it that MPs are suddenly so worried about? After all, the Libya conflict certainly "escalated", and ended up destroying the security framework of the whole of North Africa. The country now functions as a safe haven and training ground for death squads and gangster elements from across the region, with recent attacks on Algeria and Mali merely the most obvious immediate results.

None of this seems to register - either then or now - as much of a concern in the House of Commons. Could this be because the destabilization of North Africa poses no threat to the projection of British power - and, indeed, fits in rather nicely with Anglo-American plans to weaken Algeria and militarize West Africa? MPs' fears of "escalation", then, cannot be taken to mean a fear of escalation of violence in the region per se, but an escalation of violence directed against Britain, its allies and its interests in the region. And why would they fear such an escalation in this case? Because of the military power of Syria and her allies.

Michael Meacher, an MP from the opposition Labour Party, stated it clearly:

"Let us not forget that Syria is no Libya. It is far stronger than Libya, with far more disciplined and larger armed forces, and it is still powerfully backed and reinforced by Russia. Meacher's point is backed up by the assessments of various military personnel, such as this anonymous US officer quoted in the Washington Post:
"I can't believe the president is even considering it. We have been fighting the last ten years a counterinsurgency war. Syria has modern weaponry. We would have to retrain for a conventional war." James Mattis, former head of US Central Command, who oversaw planning for potential US military action in Syria, concurs: "If Americans take ownership of this, this is going to be a full-throated, very, very serious war".

Former foreign secretary Jack Straw, in the parliamentary debate, noted that General Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff of the US armed forces, had already "spelt out that fully to [degrade Syria's chemical weapons capability] would involve hundreds of ships and aircraft and thousands of ground troops, at a cost of US$1billion per month".

Syria's strength is also underlined by Robert Kaplan in an article questioning comparisons between a war against Syria and the 78-day NATO bombing of Serbia in 1999. "Syria has a population ten times the size of Kosovo's in 1999. Because everything in Syria is on a much vaster scale, deciding the outcome by military means could be that much harder," Kaplan writes.

He also recognizes that, while terrorizing the population would be the clear aim of any aerial bombing campaign, the 30 months of bombing already suffered by Syrians at the hands of British-backed death squads may have somewhat hardened them against any additional terror from the skies:

The Kosovo war inflicted significant pain on Serbian civilians through airstrikes, but the Syrian population has already been pummeled by a brutal war for two years now, and so it is problematic whether airstrikes in this case can inflict that much more psychological pain on the parts of the population either still loyal or indifferent to the regime. As well as Russian support, Kaplan identified Syria's alliance with Iran as another serious obstacle:

The Kosovo war did not engage Iran as this war must. For all of the missiles that America can fire, it does not have operatives on the ground like Iran has. Neither will the United States necessarily have the patience and fortitude to prosecute a lengthy and covert ground-level operation as Iran might for years to come, and already has. George Friedman, writing for global intelligence analysts Stratfor, notes that Russia and Iran "might both retaliate were someone to attack the Syrian regime ... If [Obama] strikes, he must prepare for Russian counters ... Libya was easy compared to Syria".

Likewise, the Jamestown Foundation noted earlier this year that, "A stark warning to the West that Tehran would retaliate if Syria was attacked came on January 26 from Ali Akbar Velayati, a close advisor to Iran's Supreme Leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. According to Velayati, Syria is the 'resistance front' and any attack on Iran's strongest ally in the region would be considered an attack on Iran." [7]

Lebanese writer and analyst Amal Saad-Ghorayeb is more precise:

When the takfiri rebels attacked Lebanese villages and Lebanese civilians inside Syria, Hizbullah's response was to openly engage them in Qusayr. When they staged terrorist attacks in Dahyeh, [Hizbollah secretary-general Seyyed Hassan] Nasrallah threatened them with doubling the number of Hizbullah fighters in Syria. It doesn't take a huge leap of the imagination to fathom just how much more of an existential threat an American-Zionist-Arab scheme to destroy the Syrian Army would pose to Hizbullah's resistance and Lebanon's internal security. And Hizbullah wouldn't even need to retaliate against Israel from Lebanon, but would do so from Syria itself, alongside the Syrian Army and with Iranian military assistance. That Syria's friends were clearly on the minds of MPs last Thursday is illustrated by their references to these allies, with Hizbollah mentioned 11 times, Iran 43 times, and Russia 68 times. Patrick Cockburn in the Independent, put it simply:

"In one crucial respect Assad is in a stronger position than Slobodan Milosevic in Serbia, Saddam Hussein in Iraq or Muammar Gaddafi in Libya. These three leaders were internationally isolated, while Assad has powerful and committed foreign allies. [8] This is what has changed parliament's mind; they prefer to fight their wars against the weak and vulnerable."

And what of the argument that the MPs were now finally following public opinion? Certainly the public is much more united over its opposition to attacks on Syria than on attacks on Libya, but this still begs the question of why is public opposition to military action so strong now, when it wasn't in 2011? The public, too, fears "escalation". In other words, people too know that Syria is strong and supported by powerful allies. As Tory MP Sarah Wollaston put it during the debate:
"The country is almost unanimously opposed to unilateral Western military intervention. That is not because we are a nation of appeasers and apologists; it is because the nation rightly has weighed up the risks of such action exploding into a wider military conflict with hundreds of thousands more deaths. This does not mean that MPs are listening to public opinion; merely that both are following the same logic - don't attack the strong. Not that this means that an attack will not take place, or that Britain will not be involved - regardless of parliament's well-founded fears of serious military resistance. The Great Recession facing the global capitalist system today is pushing inexorably towards major war in just the same way as the Great Depressions of 1873-96 and 1929-39 were pushing towards war, and for the same reason; the need to destroy surplus capital and pave the way for a new round of profitable investment."

Likewise, the crisis of Western hegemony - the imminent prospect of an end to 500 years of Western military preponderance in the face of a resurgent global South - is leaving "the West" with ever fewer options other than the obliteration of all independent regional powers in order to preserve its dominance.

There is indeed a "red line" in Syria, but it has nothing to do with chemical weapons. The real red line is the prospect of a victory for the Syrian government. This is the scenario the Franco-Anglo-Saxons will not tolerate without throwing everything they have into the fight. What they have tried so far has failed. This is why now, at last, they are seriously contemplating an air campaign.


1. Syria vote: a corner has been turned on the road to peace, The Guardian, August 31, 2013.
2. Lies of the Libyan War, Counterpunch, July 27, 2011.
3. Gaddafi's army will kill half a million, warn Libyan rebels, The Guardian, March 12, 2011.
4. False pretense for war in Libya, Boston Globe, April 14, 2011.
5. Amnesty questions claim that Gaddafi ordered rape as weapon of war, June 24, 2011.
6. MPs are scarred by the war in Iraq, The Independent, September 1, 2013.
7. If Syria is Attacked, Will Iran Retaliate?, Jamestown, February 22, 2013.
8. In Syria, it's a case of all or nothing, The Independent, September 1, 2013.
9. Poll finds 60% of British public oppose UK military action against Syria, The Guardian, August 31, 2013; Analysis: Opinions on Libya, YouGov, March 23, 2011.

Dan Glazebrook is a teacher and writer specializing in the military and economic relationships between the global South and the Western world.

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

This 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.

UK Drone Use Triples In Afghanistan Since 2008 : Report

Desperate UK attempts to appear relevant on world stage by upping the killing of innocent Afghan women and children


The UK has tripled the use of drones for missions in Afghanistan between 2008 and 2012, new official figures shows.

UK PM clown David Cameron destroys himself pandering to master Obama, who then unceremoniously throws him under the bus
On Friday, Britain’s Ministry of Defence (MoD) reported the British-operated Reaper drone was deployed 296 times for ground-based assistance or autonomous missions in Afghanistan during 2008.

But in 2012, there were 892 missions by British drones, with reports of 92 missile strikes.

According to a Royal Air Force (RAF) spokesman, the drones are considered to have played a “vital role” in supporting military operations in Afghanistan.

“The number of Reaper sorties and associated weapons releases has risen as the number of UK Reaper assets and sorties have increased," RAF spokesman said.

The data was published after a British MP posted a request to the UK’s Minister of State for the Armed Forces. The report, however, failed to state how many Afghan civilian casualties were caused during the operations.

Nothing new here:  England attempts to hang on to empire by killing defenseless Afghan women and children

The spokesperson for Afghan president Hamid Karzai has condemned the surge in drone strikes.

Britain and the US are two major mentors of drone warfare in Iraq, Afghanistan and Pakistan.


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

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

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



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

The Empire and the inevitable fall of the Obama criminal regime

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.



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.



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...



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


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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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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 . . .



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.