Monday, August 29, 2011

Israel Spies Most On US

Jeff Stein wrote an article in december 2010 on the Mossad's activity in the US that makes it clear that it's the most agressively operating secret service on US soil:
"As tensions with Iran escalate, according to former CIA officer Philip Giraldi, “Israeli agents have become more aggressive in targeting Muslims living in the United States as well as in operating against critics.”
The mossad clearly isn't just involved in assassinating physician professors in Iran.
Counter-terrorism specialist and Ex-CIA officer Philip Giraldi who regularly writes a blog at the American Conservative, wrote on Geert Wilders and Pamela Geller recently posted also on veteranstoday:
"As John Sugg, Max Blumenthal and others have exposed, pro-Israel neocons such as Geller are closely related to the growing hostility toward Muslims. We hope, but doubt, that the recent tragedy in Norway will cause them to re-think their actions, not simply try to hide them."
In this video he talks about Israel spying in the US.

In another interview july 29th 2011 counter terrorist expert Philip Giraldi states:
'US equates intl. terrorism with Islam'
Interesting what he says about Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton in response to the question  as to howow much the US is at fault here? :
(Giraldi:) It is difficult to say, I mean, the fact is that the American public has been fed one side of the story for a long time now and have been fed a heavy dose of propaganda to support that story.
When that has been going on for something like 30 or 40 years, it is very difficult to turn that around and I believe politicians like Obama and Hillary Clinton, in particular of late, who have been tiptoeing around the issue of Islam and terrorism while at the same time saying, 'Oh, no we don't really believe,' are really leaving the same impression that they are out to change Muslim governments because Muslim governments are fundamentally wrong and they are sending messages constantly that reinforce the stereotype of what Muslims are about. "
The Oklahoma bombing was initially blamed on muslims, as Mauri Saalakhan recalls in this same video. Interesting article on that here. Apparently President Barack Obama did something similar just after the Norvegian attack by Breivik, says Press TV in this transcript:
"Let's look at how US President Barack Obama just hours after the attack made insinuations that there is an Islamic connection there and at the same time was attempting to justify America's war on terror - Your comments on his reaction?"
The Obama quote Press TV is referring to is this:
“It’s a reminder that the entire international community has a stake in preventing this kind of terror from occurring, and that we have to work co-operatively together both on intelligence and in terms of prevention of these kinds of horrible attacks.”
Press tv and the writer of that blog could be true, but I would like to see a good exegesis of this quote to make hundred percent certain that this is an example of "jumping to conclusions".
July 24th the editor of Britain’s leading Muslim newspaper has drawn parallels between Norway’s worst terrorist attack and the Oklahoma, US, bombing in 1995.
@bumuqawama, Andrew Exum who works and blogs at CNAS, linked to a very valuable blogpost on the Islamophobe money machine by Jerry Haber. This blogposts answers the question: Why has anti-Islamic hatred flourished in America? And comes up with a list of foundations that pay people to write anti-Islamic articles:
"The Donors Capital Fund, the Richard Scaife Foundations, the Lynde and Harry Bradley Foundation, the Russel Berrie Foundation, the Anchorage Charitable Fund and William Rosenwald Family Fund, the Fairbook Foundation, and the Newton and Rochelle Becker.
The money has flowed into the hands of five key “experts” and “scholars” who comprise the central nervous system of anti-Muslim propaganda:
Frank Gafney, David Yerushalmi, Daniel Pipes, Robert Spencer, and Steven Emerson "
Andrew Exum indeed reads like a great source of info on twitter. He started a blog on small wars and insurgencies, Abu Muqawama, that he continues to edit at CNAS (a topic that has some relation to the topic of this blog: small wars in Congo). Exum was also named by Foreign Policy magazine as one of the top 100 voices in foreign policy on Twitter. I agree!

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