henrymakow.com — Dec 30, 2017
“Events we may see as a bizarre and inexplicable one-off’s are often, in fact, part of a pattern of organizational human deception that goes back centuries.”
There have been numerous reports that the US is planning to attack North Korea in March after the end of the Winter Olympics in South Korea. Other reports suggest the attack could come earlier. In either case, a casus belli might take the form of a false flag. John Hamilton has examined the role of false flags in US history and reports on three from the 19th century.
By John Hamilton — (henrymakow.com)
America has been in the false flag business for a long time, and several anniversaries loom to remind us of the fact:
January 9, 1861: Ft. Sumter, an “innocent” re-provisioning or provocation to war?
February 2, 1845: Mexican War, “they might attack us, so we should attack them now”
February 15, 1898: USS Maine and The Spanish-American War, “Remember the Maine and to hell with Spain”
These historical events are worth reviewing at the present moment, because they give us special insight into today’s headlines. Events we may see as a bizarre and inexplicable one-off’s are often, in fact, part of a pattern of organizational human deception that goes back centuries.
The government plays chess, five steps ahead. The people play checkers, if they play anything at all. Using misdirection, lies, and deceit, the government inveigles the people to assume the desired thoughts and actions that advance its agenda. These tools are as much a part of a government’s arsenal as bombs and bullets.
Let’s briefly review each aforementioned event from the past, and show a modern counterpart.