Author Topic: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System  (Read 106927 times)

Telarus

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #510 on: March 27, 2014, 06:06:45 pm »
http://www.cbsnews.com/news/document-points-to-nixon-in-my-lai-cover-up-attempt/

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This past week marked the 46th anniversary of the My Lai massacre, in which 504 unarmed Vietnamese civilians were massacred by U.S. troops in 1968. It's one of the most shameful chapters in American military history, and now documents held at the Nixon Presidential Library paint a disturbing picture of what happened inside the Nixon administration after news of the massacre broke.

The documents, mostly hand-written notes from Nixon's meetings with his chief of staff H.R. "Bob" Haldeman, lead some historians to conclude that President Richard Nixon was behind the attempt to sabotage the My Lai trials and cover up what was becoming a public-relations disaster for his administration.

One document, scribbled by Haldeman during his Dec. 1, 1969, meeting with Nixon, reads like a threatening to-do list under the headline "Task force - My Lai." Haldeman wrote "dirty tricks" (with the clarification that those tricks be "not too high a level") and "discredit one witness," in order to "keep working on the problem."
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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #511 on: March 27, 2014, 07:30:48 pm »
http://www.cbsnews.com/news/document-points-to-nixon-in-my-lai-cover-up-attempt/

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This past week marked the 46th anniversary of the My Lai massacre, in which 504 unarmed Vietnamese civilians were massacred by U.S. troops in 1968. It's one of the most shameful chapters in American military history, and now documents held at the Nixon Presidential Library paint a disturbing picture of what happened inside the Nixon administration after news of the massacre broke.

The documents, mostly hand-written notes from Nixon's meetings with his chief of staff H.R. "Bob" Haldeman, lead some historians to conclude that President Richard Nixon was behind the attempt to sabotage the My Lai trials and cover up what was becoming a public-relations disaster for his administration.

One document, scribbled by Haldeman during his Dec. 1, 1969, meeting with Nixon, reads like a threatening to-do list under the headline "Task force - My Lai." Haldeman wrote "dirty tricks" (with the clarification that those tricks be "not too high a level") and "discredit one witness," in order to "keep working on the problem."

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #512 on: March 29, 2014, 07:38:25 pm »
Turkey may have been planning a false flag operation to justify intervention in the Syrian Civil War against ISIL

http://conflictantiquities.wordpress.com/2014/03/28/turkey-tomb-suleyman-shah-false-flag-operation-syria-war-provocation/

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What was/is the plan?

The politics and logistics of invasion-by-provocation

Sinirlioğlu reminded Turkish Armed Forces’ Deputy Chief of Staff (Lieutenant General) Yaşar Güler that ‘there was no government decision’ on deployment of special forces and army battalions in northern Iraq, that they ‘managed that just with a single order’.

Lt. Gen. Güler demanded the stockpiling of at least six months’ arms and ammunition inside Syria to enable the establishment/maintenance of a long-term army war/occupation. Davutoğlu observed that Turkish armed forces had already been to and ‘come back from…. Çobanbey [Jawbān Bak in Aleppo Governate]‘. Davutoğlu made everything more explicit: ‘between doing that [sending tanks and establishing a long-term armed foothold] and triggering/declaring war, we are doing an operation’. How?

A false flag attack on the Tomb of Suleyman Shah to provoke and excuse an invasion of Syria

Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu confided: ‘Just between us, Prime Minister [Recep Tayyıp Erdoğan] said that this (attacking the Tomb of Suleyman Shah) should also be considered an opportunity’.

Davutoğlu’s Under-Secretary Feridun Sinirlioğlu stated: ‘We’re going to portray this [as] Al-Qaeda, there’s no distress [public outcry/diplomatic protest] there if it’s a matter regarding Al-Qaeda. And if it comes to defending Suleiman Shah Tomb, that’s a matter of protecting our land…. [T]he whole world will be behind us.’

Agreeing with National Intelligence Organisation (Milli İstihbarat Teşkilatı (MİT)) Director Hakan Fidan’s coy assessment, Sinirlioğlu calmly recognised that retaliatory Al-Qaeda ‘bombings are of course going to happen’. Why?

To do list, 2014: invade Syria; win elections; binge-watch Muhteşem Yüzyıl; ban Muhteşem Yüzyıl

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With Lt. Gen. Güler’s complete support, Sinirlioğlu complained that ‘national security ha[d] been politicized…. become a matter of domestic policy’.

Davutoğlu made it clear that Turkey had wanted to commit this attack in 2011, 2012 and 2013, but that it hadn’t been able to ‘get the human factor in order’; now it has. Fidan reported that Turkey had delivered 2,000 trucks’ worth of supplies to the rebels. [And it's delivered 160+ plane loads too.] And Sinirlioğlu and Güler affirmed that another order to supply more military material had already been given.

Cannot accept, can do

Fidan ‘[could not] accept’ that Turkey would risk military conflict ‘for the 22-28 soldiers’ in the Turkish exclave, but ‘[would not] risk it for the lives of millions of people’ in the Turkish borderlands; and Güler bitterly noted that ‘our Ministry of Foreign Affairs can never find a reason for the latter’.

Nevertheless, Fidan blithely stated: ‘I can send four men to the other side, and make them fire 8 missiles into deserted territory. It is not a problem! A justification can be created.’ Güler pointed out that ‘our forces there have been ready for a year, waiting’.

Since Sinirlioğlu had said that their retaliatory military offensive ‘should create a shocking effect’, and you can only guarantee a shocking retaliation when you control the triggering provocation as well, Fidan queried:

Why are we still waiting for the Tomb of Suleyman Shah [to be attacked]….[?] I can fabricate a justification…. If necessary, we can make an attack there ([against] the Tomb of Suleyman Shah) as well, there too, we [can] attack pre-emptively.

Given the history of the Turkish "Special Warfare Department", this isn't entirely surprising.  Or, as the author of the blog, Sam Hardy puts it, "Is this both the most dangerous and the most unsurprising secret plan yet?"

Indeed, previous "Al-Qaeda" attacks inside Turkey bear more than trace signs of derin devlet, with the specific group behind the bombings originally set up by the above Special Warfare Department to combat the influence of the secular PKK.

Poor little Turks.  They wanted to encourage a ravenous monster yet believed it would respect national boundaries and borders.  And then they realised it didnt, and so they wanted it shut down.  And maybe certain people in the military...well, you know black operations.  It's so very easy for funds to become...lost.  Dead insurgents tell no tales.  ISIL probably didn't even keep the receipts.

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #513 on: March 30, 2014, 11:13:42 pm »
Kansas City Sherrif SWAT-raids an ex-CIA couple. Hilarity ensues...

http://www.kctv5.com/story/23951053/leawood-family-seeks-7-million-for-swat-style

The side-bar has some interesting info:
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Kansas City couple questions drug raid

A Kansas City couple says the DEA busted down their front door, and they did absolutely nothing wrong.

The address the DEA searched was in fact the one they got a warrant for, but the concern is about what sent the federal agents there - a photo and the GPS info attached to it.

Shanila Jimerson was already suffering from wrist and knee pain when agents told her to hit the floor, and a panic attack set in.

"All I seen was an AK and they say open the door," Jimerson said. "I started telling him, 'I'm getting sick, because I don't know what's going on. Please tell me what's going on.' And he was like, 'I don't know, shut up!'," she said.

It was 6:15 p.m. Thursday. Her husband says he answered the knock just as the battering ram hit.

"And he is like, 'Freeze. Freeze, don't move. Don't move.'," Marco Christian said.

A search warrant came back as "nothing seized."

Earlier that day, an undercover deal for $18,000 worth of methamphetamine went bad when the suspect got wise, led police on a chase, and wrecked.

Agents seized an iPhone from the suspect's car and found some photos of what appeared to be drug money. On those photos were geotags, latitude and longitude identifiers.

However, when KCTV5 keyed in that info, Christians' address appeared for one photo and a neighbor's home for the other, neither of which returned any local police activity in recent months.

Now, the Christians say they have mental and physical damage to deal with, and they want law enforcement to reconsider how useful the technology is.

"I just think they should make sure their evidence is more substantial than this, a photo with a longitude and latitude. Everybody knows a GPS is not totally 100-percent accurate," Christian said.

Authorities could not say how accurate the geotags on phones really are. The DEA referred KCTV5's Betsy Webster to the U.S. Attorney's Office where no one would comment due to the drug case being still under investigation.

And here is the main article:
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Leawood family seeks $7 million for SWAT-style raid

Posted: Nov 12, 2013 6:13 PM PST
Updated: Feb 13, 2014 5:12 AM PST
By DeAnn Smith, Digital Content Manager - email
By Jeanene Kiesling, Reporter - bio | email

KANSAS CITY, KS (KCTV) -
A Leawood couple is seeking $7 million in damages for what they said was a SWAT-style raid intended to find marijuana plants that instead turned up nothing.

The former CIA workers and their two young children on Tuesday sued in federal court in KCK. The lawsuit was filed against the Johnson County commissioners, Johnson County Sheriff Frank Denning and various deputies involved in the 2012 raid.

Citing the pending lawsuit, Johnson County officials said they could not comment.

Adlynn and Robert Harte say they and their then 13-year-old son and 7-year-old daughter were mistakenly detained at gunpoint for hours as deputies in SWAT gear turned their Leawood home upside-down.

They said their trash was searched several times in the days leading up to the raid and that deputies made false assumptions and failed to do proper legwork before deciding that the family had a major marijuana-growing operation inside their basement.

"The Hartes - targeted as marijuana growers on the basis of innocent purchases and the brewing of loose tea leaves that they discarded in the trash - were intimidated, accused, traumatized and held under armed guard for 2 1/2 hours despite the fact it was clear on the warrant on its face rested on virtually no grounds," according to the lawsuit.

The family contends if any probable cause did exist that it vanished within three minutes of deputies arriving and finding the family's hydroponic garden contained only "scraggly" tomatoes, squash and melons.

They said two innocent activities occurring at the same time led to the false conclusions. Robert Harte wanted to grow a small indoor garden for a class project with his son, and his wife liked to brew high-end tea with loose leaves.

"It was obvious after the discovery of the vegetable plants that the prolonged and illegal search was aimed simply at uncovering something that would get the deputies off the hook for their improper actions," the lawsuit says. "But the Hartes had never used any type of drugs, and there was nothing to find."

Two drug-sniffing dogs were brought in, the family claims, but neither found anything. Deputies tried to claim then that the 13-year-old boy was using marijuana.

The couple said they left their jobs with the CIA to come to a quieter neighborhood to raise their children. Adlynn Harte is an in-house counsel at a financial services firm while Robert Harte is now a stay-at-home father. The family has lived in their Leawood home since 2004.

After the humiliating experience, they said they had to take the search warrant receipt stating, "No items taken," to show neighbors in an effort to prove that they weren't drug dealers living in the midst of a quiet neighborhood.

The couple previously went to court to force the sheriff's office to turn over documents related to the raid.

The couple said their ordeal began when a Missouri Highway Patrol trooper saw Robert Harte and his two children leave a hydroponic store that caters to organic gardeners with "a small bag of merchandise."

Eight months would lapse in between. The family maintains that in those eight months that deputies failed to conduct any surveillance, interview neighbors, conduct thermal imaging, check electrical records or look at their clean criminal history before conducting the raid.

The family says Denning's desire to get publicity for making raids and arrests caused the sloppy investigative work.

"The raids were not a legitimate law enforcement operation, but rather were part of a publicity binge intended to place the sheriff and the department in a positive light," the lawsuit says.
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Cain

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #514 on: March 31, 2014, 07:39:03 am »
An addition to my earlier post:

http://www.dailykos.com/story/2014/03/27/1287880/-John-Kerry-Encouraged-Turkish-Invasion-of-Syria

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"Almost buried in a secret recording made of a meeting between Turkish Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoglu's office which included intelligence chief Hakan Fidan, army deputy chief of staff Yasar Guler, and Foreign Ministry Undersecretary Feridun Sinirlioglu was the revelation that U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry repeatedly asked about and seemed to encourage a Turkish invasion of Syria."

Cain

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #515 on: April 05, 2014, 04:55:56 pm »
Calabria's most infamous company is doing well:

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The 'Ndrangheta mafia from southern Italy made more money last year than Deutsche Bank and McDonald's put together with a turnover of €53bn (£44bn), a study has claimed.

The study by the Demoskopika research institute detailed the international crime syndicate's sources of revenue, including drug trafficking – which brought in an estimated €24.2bn – and illegal garbage disposal, which earned it €19.6bn.

The southern Italian mafia earned the equivalent of 3.5% of Italy's gross domestic product (GDP) last year, said the report based on analysis of documents from Italy's interior ministry and police, parliament's anti-mafia commission and the national anti-mafia task force.

The 'Ndrangheta is thought to have about 400 key "operatives" in 30 countries, but its activities are believed to involve as many as 60,000 people worldwide, the report said.

Extortion and usury last year brought in a substantial €2.9bn, while embezzlement earned the mafia €2.4bn and gambling €1.3bn. Arms sales, prostitution, counterfeiting goods and people-smuggling were less lucrative, bringing in less than €1bn together.

Meanwhile, the Italian government has sent troops to Naples to combat the Camorra:

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Italy's government is sending 100 military troops to fight the so-called ecomafia in the area between Naples and Caserta, Interior Minister Angelino Alfano said Monday. The illegal burning of toxic waste in the area has led to it being dubbed the "land of fires".

With 90 clans and 4,000 affiliates active in the region, the powerful Naples-based Camorra mafia has long infiltrated the rubbish-collection industry and has raked in huge profits even as its illegal dumps and uncontrolled burning of waste and other toxic materials have been blamed for unusually high levels of cancer and other disease linked to pollution that will plague future generations.

Junkenstein

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #516 on: April 11, 2014, 12:24:39 pm »
Seriously, give the intercept another look. Underwhelming start is progessing into some really excellent articles:

https://firstlook.org/theintercept/2014/03/28/us-takes-break-condemning-tyranny-celebrate-obamas-visit-saudi-arabia/

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What made Cameron’s statement so notable wasn’t the trite tactic of depicting opposition to western intervention as tantamount to support for dictators. That’s far too common to be noteworthy (if you oppose the war in Iraq, you are pro-Saddam; if you oppose intervention in Libya, you love Ghaddafi, if you oppose US involvement in Ukraine, you’re a shill for Putin, etc. etc.). What was so remarkable is that David Cameron – the person accusing Galloway of supporting every “brutal Arab dictator” he can find – is easily one of the world’s most loyal, constant, and generous supporters of the most brutal Arab despots. He has continuously lavished money, diplomatic support, arms and all sorts of obsequious praise on intensely repressive regimes in Bahrain, Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Oman, and Egypt. That this steadfast supporter of the worst Arab dictators could parade around accusing others of supporting bad Arab regimes was about as stunning a display of western self-delusion as I could have imagined . . .

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Until this week. Tommy Vietor was President’s Obama National Security Council spokesman during the first term. He left to form a consulting firm (along with Obama’s former speechwriter Jon Favreau) that trades on his White House connections by forming messaging and communications strategies for corporations that have extensive business with the government, although he still literally adorns the walls of his home with multiple large posters of President Obama (see this remarkable 3-minute video profile of Vietor and his new work, which a friend sent with the title “the care and feeding of a young imperial bureaucrat” (it features a bonus pre-Snowden quote angrily condemning the Chinese for hacking)). Vietor’s function, which he performs quite faithfully, is simple: to express and embody the most conventional, defining views of official imperial Washington about itself.

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And then there’s the closest US ally of them all, which also just happens to be one of the world’s most brutally repressive regimes: the House of Saud. During Vietor’s tenure, the administration revealed “plans to offer advanced aircraft to Saudi Arabia worth up to $60 billion, the largest US arms deal ever, and is in talks with the kingdom about potential naval and missile-defense upgrades that could be worth tens of billions of dollars more.” Five months ago, the Pentagon announced “plans to sell Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates $10.8 billion in advanced weaponry, including air-launched cruise missiles and precision munitions,” a package that “includes the first US sales to Middle East allies of new Raytheon and Boeing weapons that can be launched at a distance from Saudi F-15 and UAE F-16 fighters.” The Obama White House has repeatedly affirmed its “strong partnership” with the Saudi tyranny.

I'm sure you're all shocked and amazed. It's not often you see actual journalism nowadays.
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Junkenstein

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #517 on: April 11, 2014, 12:27:29 pm »
Seriously, have a read around it:
https://firstlook.org/theintercept/article/2014/03/07/nsa-advice-columnist-seriously/

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What if the National Security Agency had its own advice columnist? What would the eavesdroppers ask about?

You don’t need to guess. An NSA official, writing under the pen name “Zelda,” has actually served at the agency as a Dear Abby for spies. Her “Ask Zelda!” columns, distributed on the agency’s intranet and accessible only to those with the proper security clearance, are among the documents leaked by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden. The columns are often amusing – topics include co-workers falling asleep on the job, sodas being stolen from shared fridges, supervisors not responding to emails, and office-mates who smell bad. But one of the most intriguing involves a letter from an NSA staffer who complains that his (or her) boss is spying on employees.

In the letter, which Zelda published in a column on September 9, 2011, the employee calls himself “Silenced in SID” – referring to the Signals Intelligence Directorate, the heart of the NSA’s surveillance operations. Zelda’s column, headlined “Watching Every Word in Snitch City,” offers an ironic insight into a spy agency where the spies apparently resent being spied upon.
Nine naked Men just walking down the road will cause a heap of trouble for all concerned.

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #518 on: April 11, 2014, 01:08:32 pm »
Seriously, have a read around it:
https://firstlook.org/theintercept/article/2014/03/07/nsa-advice-columnist-seriously/

Quote
What if the National Security Agency had its own advice columnist? What would the eavesdroppers ask about?

You don’t need to guess. An NSA official, writing under the pen name “Zelda,” has actually served at the agency as a Dear Abby for spies. Her “Ask Zelda!” columns, distributed on the agency’s intranet and accessible only to those with the proper security clearance, are among the documents leaked by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden. The columns are often amusing – topics include co-workers falling asleep on the job, sodas being stolen from shared fridges, supervisors not responding to emails, and office-mates who smell bad. But one of the most intriguing involves a letter from an NSA staffer who complains that his (or her) boss is spying on employees.

In the letter, which Zelda published in a column on September 9, 2011, the employee calls himself “Silenced in SID” – referring to the Signals Intelligence Directorate, the heart of the NSA’s surveillance operations. Zelda’s column, headlined “Watching Every Word in Snitch City,” offers an ironic insight into a spy agency where the spies apparently resent being spied upon.
MWHAHAHAA THAT IS HILARIOUS!
Thanks for the link, bookmarking when i get home.
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Junkenstein

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #519 on: April 11, 2014, 01:42:24 pm »
Nine naked Men just walking down the road will cause a heap of trouble for all concerned.

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #520 on: April 11, 2014, 04:05:38 pm »
I'm sorry, but any publication that has only just discovered USAID is involved in subversion abroad and works as a proxy for the CIA is too dumb and historically ignorant to report critically on national security issues.

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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #521 on: April 11, 2014, 04:47:18 pm »
Wow, really?

Ignore above commendations, that's just embarrassing.
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Re: News Stories Which Highlight the Structure of the System
« Reply #522 on: April 11, 2014, 04:53:19 pm »
Especially when its founder works with USAID himself.  Pierre Omidyar was quite involved in events in Ukraine.

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" It's just that Depeche Mode were a bunch of optimistic loveburgers."
- TGRR, shaming himself forever, 7/8/2017

 "Billy, when I say that ethics is our number one priority and safety is also our number one priority, you should take that to mean exactly what I said. Also quality. That's our number one priority as well. Don't look at me that way, you're in the corporate world now and this is how it works."
- TGRR, raising the bar at work.