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We are approaching the 10th anniversary of the horrendous atrocities of September 11, 2001, which, it is commonly held, changed the world. On May 1, the presumed mastermind of the crime, Osama bin Laden, was assassinated in Pakistan by a team of elite US commandos, Navy SEALs, after he was captured, unarmed and undefended, in Operation Geronimo. A number of analysts have observed that although bin Laden was finally killed, he won some major successes in his war against the US.
I don’t believe the official story of 9/11 because I know the official story of 9/11! During the past 10 years I have not met a single individual who, after doing research on the subjectpen, switched from questioning the official narrative of the events of 9/11/2001 to believing the official narrative of those events.. It is always the other way around. Why do you think that is? There are good reasons for this, and I will try to explain this phenomenon right now. The term “ conspiracy theorist “, perhaps the most misapplied description in our vernacular, is often used to describe 9/11 truthers.
By Mahdi Darius Nazemroaya The war against Libya is built on fraud. The United Nations Security Council passed two resolutions against Libya on the basis of unproven claims, specifically that Colonel Muammar Qaddafi was killing his own people in Benghazi. The claim in its exact form was that Qaddafi had ordered Libyan forces to kill 6,000 people in Benghazi. These claims were widely disseminated, but always vaguely explained. It was on the basis of this claim that Libya was referred to the U.N.
The Future of Freedom: Illiberal Democracy at Home and Abroad by Fareed Zakaria | NOOK Book (eBook), PaperbackOur Problem is not Democracy, But Money 'Governments will have to make hard choices, resist the temptation to pander, and enact policies for the long run. The only possible way this can be achieved in a modern democracy is by insulating some decision-making from the intense pressures of interest groups, lobbies and political campaigns--that is to say, from the intense pressures of democracy.' In other words, Zakaria says that the best way to improve our democracy is to have less democracy. I violently disagree: We need more democracy, not less. Zakaria believes that freedom and democracy are in conflict.
From 1995: http://www.larouchepub.com/other/1995/2249_windsor_food.html Ten to twelve pivotal companies, assisted by another three dozen, run the world’s food supply.
By Jeffrey R. Young Washington Computer networks proved their organizing power during the recent uprisings in the Middle East, in which Facebook pages amplified street protests that toppled dictators. But those same networks showed their weaknesses as well, such as when the Egyptian government walled off most of its citizens from the Internet in an attempt to silence protesters.