Friday, 14 November 2003

Forty Years Of Lies

Try and change things for the better for everyone and you'll get a bullet or an "accident". Guaranteed. What they can't do is kill all of us. The solution is to have no leader, only a world-wide movement of people dedicated to being nice to eachother at all costs. Forget all the assholes, focus on being as nice as you can. Everyone is not out to get you and there are people who care, if you need some reassurance on that then send me a private email or leave a comment and I'll contact you.

The only way to stop the madness is to stop being mad! Stop believing all this crap about "bad terrorists", "global warming", "immigrants" and "dirty bombs" and start realising that that are just trying to scare you into giving them the power to do whatever they want! The Kennedy assasination is a classic example of a secret coup d'etat, probably the most secret and most successful in history.

The lies told then continue to this day and humanity bears their price in blood. How much more fucking evidence do you need?


"If, as we are told, Oswald was the lone assassin, where is the issue of national security?"
--Bertrand Russell

Bertrand Russell's penetrating question, one of sixteen he asked at the time of the Warren Commission Report, remains unanswered after forty years. That should trouble Americans, but then again there are many things around national secrecy today that should trouble Americans.

The most timely lesson to be taken from the fortieth anniversary of President Kennedy's assassination concerns secrecy and the meaning of democracy in the world's most powerful nation. Perhaps no event better demonstrates the existence of two governments in the United States, the one people elect and another, often far more influential, as capable of imposing false history about large events as the fabled Ministry of Truth.

Since the time of the Warren Commission we have had the investigation of the House Select Committee and, in the last decade, the release of truckloads of previously-secret documents.

These documents were suppressed originally in the name of national security, but the fact is, despite their release, much of their content is heavily blacked out, and dedicated researchers know many documents remain unreleased, particularly documents from the CIA and military intelligence. Would any reasonable person conclude anything other than that those documents are likely the most informative and sensational?

Was it ever reasonable to believe that material of that nature would be included in document releases? Just a few years ago, records of some of the CIA's early Cold War activities, due for mandated release, were suddenly said to have "disappeared," and that declaration was pretty much the end of the story for a press regularly puffing itself as the fourth estate of American society. You do not have to believe in wild plots to recognize here the key to the Warren Commission's shabby job of investigation. As it was, several members of the Commission expressed private doubts about the main finding of Oswald as lone assassin.

There is a sense in these matters of being treated as a child sent to his or her room for not eating the spinach served. This is not so different to the way the American government treats its citizens about Cuba: it restricts them from spending money there so they cannot freely go and judge for themselves what is and isn't.

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