Paul Joseph Watson
Tuesday, August 7, 2012
Senior Council on Foreign Relations fellow Ed Husain has hailed the presence of Al-Qaeda terrorists in Syria, praising their fighting prowess in aid of FSA rebels while also lauding the increasing number of successful bombings carried out by Al-Qaeda fighters.
In case you didn’t get the memo – Al-Qaeda – the same group the United States accuses of carrying out the most devastating terrorist attack on U.S. soil in history, is now our ally in Syria.
Terrorist attacks carried out by Al-Qaeda in Syria are inherently moral and good. Down is the new up.
Sponsoring the propaganda of the American-Zionist policy of a so-called Persian suspect project in the Arab world, American actress Angelina Jolie works hard enough to provoke the Arabs against Iran and dig the gap deeper between Muslims.
“We don’t want the Arab nation to become a satellite of its Persian neighbor, Iran,” she said in an interview with the cinematographic magazine “The Examiner“, when asked about her views on current events in the Arab world. ((According to the interview, it wasn’t clear who the “we” are!))
The Hollywood star, member of the Council on Foreign Relations in 2007 and a Goodwill Ambassador for the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees in 2001, said she is worried about the so-called “possible Iranian invasion in the Arab region, amid recent developments.”
She believed Iran is interfering in Syria to prevent the overthrow of the Syrian regime.
The American magazine reported that in 2009 and 2011, Jolie went to the camps for Iraqi refugees in Syria, along with the Syrian president and his wife, and to the camp of the Syrian refugees in Turkey. Continue reading →
Congressman Oscar Callaway lost his Congressional election for opposing US entry into WW 1. Before he left office, he demanded investigation into JP Morgan & Co for purchasing control over America’s leading 25 newspapers in order to propagandize US public opinion in favor of his corporate and banking interests, including profits from US participation in the war. Mr. Callaway alleged he had the evidence to prove Morgan associates were working as editors to select and edit articles, with the press receiving monthly payments for their allegiance to Morgan.
One of the leading papers, The New York Times, printed the story of Congressman Callaway’s call for investigation from Washington, D.C., but the editor chose a curious obfuscating headline:
FOR PRESS INVESTIGATION
Moore Asks Inquiry Into Charges
on Preparedness Campaign.
The US eventually followed “opinion leaders” into the war, despite no national security risk from the sinking of a British ship (Lusitania) carrying over four million rounds of ammunition to kill Germans, and Germany’s offer to Mexico to attack the US with an empty promise of German help if, and only if, the US declared war on Germany first (Zimmermann telegram; Mexico rejected the offer immediately as a military impossibility and a ploy for Americans to busy themselves killing Mexicans instead of Germans). The US then imprisoned people who questioned the war, including US candidates for President.
Unelected corporate-funded policy makers constitute the greatest threat to US national security
by Tony Cartalucci
October 16, 2011 – While US politicians grapple over the credibility of using the US DEA’s bomb plot to assassinate a Saudi ambassador as a pretext to escalate tensions with Iran, America’s unelected, corporate-funded policy makers have already announced their long, foregone conclusion. The DEA’s entrapment case is decidedly to be used as a pretext for war with Iran.
The Foreign Policy Institute (FPI), just one such unelected, corporate-funded think tank, has released two statements calling on President Obama to use force against Iran. FPI director William Kristol states:
“It’s long since been time for the United States to speak to this regime in the language it understands—force.
And now we have an engraved invitation to do so. The plot to kill the Saudi ambassador was a lemon. Statesmanship involves turning lemons into lemonade. Continue reading →