Saturday, January 10, 2009

All "Israeli Lobbies" worldwide are fronting for the power behind the power In USA....

“A lie is halfway round the world before
the truth has a chance to get its boots on.”
W. Churchill

" By their Fruits, we shall Know them..." , but it's certainly not "First Fruit" we are talking about here !

The World's DECISIVE Year, Prior to Armageddon, of the False Flag OPS...? Is it inevitable YET.... are we in that "Window" already.... is the countdown on already ? or is it "off" then "on" again, off again !!!

About perspective, and learning to understand without "judging" will go a long way in developing a TRUSTED, and informed opinion....are we capable of shunning the power behind the power in USA for Good ?

I have a feeling those who are afraid of prying eyes into blackops by Israel Mossad, and hired guns by CIA for dirty wars, might be the same as work for Israel. Mukasey and Rove are probably as afraid of prying eyes as Chertoff. They are going to be leaving soon, and are worried they didn't erase or shred all the evidence against them and that proves USA/Israel Cabal of CIA2/MOSSAD/DIA2/AMAN did 9-11 for the Neocons....subservient to the power behind the power in USA for decades....
"The raw logic of Israel’s distorted self-image and racist doctrines is exposed beyond confusion by the now-stark reality: the moonscape rubble of once-lovely Lebanese villages; a million desperate people trying to survive Israeli aerial attacks as they carry children and wheel disabled grandparents down cratered roads; limp bodies of children pulled from the dusty basements of crushed buildings. This is the reality of Israel’s national doctrine, the direct outcome of its racist worldview." Virginia Tilley "The Case for Boycotting Israel" in Counterpunch....
Twenty years ago, Mikhail Gorbachev stood before the UN General Assembly and said, "The compelling necessity of freedom of choice is also clear to us. The failure to recognize this ... is fraught with very dire consequences, consequences for world peace."

At that time, as Soviet general secretary, Gorbachev was the ruler of hundreds of millions of people, both in the Soviet Union and in Central and Eastern Europe - a population that had no freedom of choice. The government over which Gorbachev presided had long made sure that was the case. Freedom of choice would get you killed. That is why his declaration stunned the world. "Freedom of choice is a universal principle to which there should be no exceptions."

To make sure his listeners understood that this was no mere flourish of rhetoric, the Soviet leader went on to announce the dismantling of the military occupation of Eastern Europe, the force that had prevented that freedom. "Today I can inform you of the following: The Soviet Union has made a decision on reducing its armed forces ... by 500,000 persons, and the volume of conventional arms will also be cut considerably. These reductions will be made on a unilateral basis."

Six tank divisions would be promptly withdrawn from East Germany, Czechoslovakia and Hungary, he said, and the rest of the Soviet military presence would be reconfigured as purely defensive. Not only would the Soviet gun be removed from Warsaw Pact nations, it would no longer be pointed at the rest of Europe.

All of this, Gorbachev said, was "aimed at the demilitarization of international relations," the changing of the world economy "from an economy of armament to an economy of disarmament," and "the movement toward a nuclear-free and nonviolent world." He saluted Ronald Reagan, whose term was just ending, and with whom he had already agreed in principle to abolish nuclear weapons. He hoped to continue, and promised that the "newly elected President George Bush will find in us a partner ... It seems to us we have the preconditions for making 1989 the decisive year."

Gorbachev was correct about that - from his side. In 1989, because of that UN speech, the satellite nations decisively claimed their freedom. The Soviet Union itself began to dissolve, a process that climaxed in December 1991, when the red flag was lowered from the Kremlin, and when, with Gorbachev's resignation, the U.S.S.R. ceased to exist. But from the side of the United States, 1989 had been decisive in an opposite way. Only weeks after the Berlin Wall was peacefully breached by Gorbachev - licensed dancers instead of tanks - the new American president ordered tens of thousands of U.S. troops to invade Panama in Operation Just Cause. That wholly unjustified action amounted to America's answer to Gorbachev, a declaration that the United States was a long way from the "demilitarization of international relations." Other unnecessary American wars would follow, and so would Washington's refusal to dismantle its Cold War military economy.

The "decisive year" for which Gorbachev called two decades ago may now be here - for America's side. Americans stand today, as the last Soviet dictator put it then, "on the threshold of a year from which all of us expect so much. One would like to believe that our joint efforts to put an end to the era of wars, confrontation and regional conflicts, aggression against nature, the terror of hunger and poverty, as well as political terrorism, will be comparable with our hopes."

Is it too much to expect Barack Obama to change history? Make peace? Transform an economic system? Rescue the earth? Build a political program around the truth? Restore a great nation's decency? Are we kidding ourselves to place such hopes in him?

As we begin this decisive new year, it will do Americans well to recall that just such a transformation took place once before, even if we Americans declined to respond with transformation of our own. By the grace of God, it is not too late to match the greatness with which Gorbachev acted 20 years ago, an overdue acceptance of his historic invitation. "This is our common goal," he concluded, "and it is only by acting together that we may attain it. Thank you."

The BUSH presidency of the last eight years...., I would say of "his" establishment the following: Unparalleled ignorance of Middle Eastern matters, and world matters at large, coming along with supreme arrogance....of the power behind the power in USA, and their Israeli Banana Republic in the Orient...The missing link is a covert strategy which has lopsided, since the Neocons have folded...or have been folded, to make way for the New-Hegemonic crowds of the 1990s, fronting again and again for the occult power behind the power in USA, no matter which party wins the day
in any elections....!

Stephen R. Kappes, a legendary CIA clandestine operative, will become as soon as today the No. 2 at the agency in a move that CIA Director Michael V. Hayden hopes will lift morale there. Kappes's top priority will be to help rebuild the agency's human intelligence capabilities when the United States needs spies within the jihadist community and elsewhere.

Battered for past failures and downgraded as leader of the intelligence community, the CIA nonetheless has been given new authority as home of the National Clandestine Service, which under Hayden and Kappes will coordinate all overseas human intelligence carried out by U.S. agencies, including the Pentagon and FBI.

Stephen R. Kappes, former CIA deputy director of operations, is credited with persuading Libya's Moammar Gaddafi to end his nuclear weapons program. (Courtesy Of Armorgroup International)

Kappes, who speaks Russian and Farsi, is a former Marine whose almost 25 years at the CIA included being station chief in Moscow and Kuwait and running operations against Iran. He returns to an agency whose clandestine service has been shaken by retirements and the resignations of senior-level case officers with years of experience in recruiting agents overseas.

It was Kappes's own departure in November 2004 that began the exodus of seasoned case officers. At the time, he was head of the clandestine service as deputy director of operations, appointed just months before by then-CIA Director George J. Tenet. Kappes got into a confrontation with Patrick Murray, chief of staff to Director Porter J. Goss, who succeeded Tenet. Kappes and his top deputy, Michael Sulick, resigned and were followed by others who were unhappy with the new Goss team.

Now Hayden and Kappes will try to stem the outflow of trained clandestine officers. "I know of a 50-year-old woman, one of the few who made station chief, who is thinking of leaving, and they are trying to keep her on board," a retired former senior agency official said Friday. "She has got several attractive offers, but she is the type of person they would want to keep."

Kappes understands that problem firsthand, having just left a London-based security company, ArmorGroup International. It hires former intelligence people to operate its approximately $200 million a year in contracts with multinational companies and governments in Iraq and elsewhere. Kappes's CIA salary, at about $165,000 a year, will be about half of what he received, not counting stock and options, as ArmorGroup's chief operating officer.

The CIA's problems with clandestine service experience are further complicated by the influx over the past five years of young case officers and the increasing pressure to place them overseas but outside embassies -- where they will not have diplomatic immunity. Instead, they will live within communities where they will operate as civilians with "nonofficial cover" and therefore have greater opportunities to meet prospective agents with connections to jihadist and other terrorist elements.

"This is not James Bond in the movies," an experienced former case officer said recently. "These people take years to be productive, and not all of them do. I remember one case where someone lived abroad in a country for six years before they started getting good material, but then it began to flow."

Because of a change caused by the 2004 intelligence reorganization legislation that placed the director of national intelligence above the CIA director, deputy CIA director is not a presidential appointment and does not need Senate confirmation. Kappes has many supporters on Capitol Hill, along with some detractors.

"Mr. Kappes brings a wealth of experience in the clandestine service to the agency's senior leadership. Perhaps more importantly, his return to the agency has already gone a long way to assure operators that they are well represented in management and that their concerns will be met," Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.), a member of the Select Committee on Intelligence, said during the floor debate on Hayden's nomination last month.

When Kappes was first mentioned for the job of deputy CIA director, Sen. John W. Warner (R-Va.), chairman of the Armed Services Committee, called him "the ideal partner" for Hayden, who is an Air Force four-star general and former director of the National Security Agency. Warner cited some of Kappes's successes, including his key role with British intelligence colleagues in secret negotiations in which they persuaded Libya's Moammar Gaddafi to give up his nuclear weapons program. "Kappes's pitch to the Libyan leader is said to have been blunt and irresistible: 'You are the drowning man, and I am the lifeguard,' " Warner said on the Senate floor May 10.