by John Hamilton
As we sit somewhat stunned amid the ruins of the (apparent) hijacking of the nation's 2020 election (we still have the Electors and SCOTUS to go), courtesy Smartmatic, Dominion and etc., it is sobering and perhaps illuminative to consider this heinous event -- the Hijacked Election of 2020 - in a context of other monumental "inside jobs" of American history:
The JFK assassination (a CIA project, see Russell Baker's Family of Secrets: The Bush Dynasty, America's Invisible Government, and the Hidden History of the Last Fifty Years)
9/11 (a controlled demolition of the World Trade Center to start war against Iraq, see https://www.ae911truth.org/), and, as we approach the anniversary of December 7:
The day was Sunday, December 7, 1941. The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor started at 7:55 a.m., and lasted just one hour, 15 minutes. Fatalities: 2,403, of which 1,177 were from the USS Arizona alone. It was quick, violent, and then it was over. And it never had to happen.
In Day of Deceit: The Truth About FDR and Pearl Harbor, author, journalist, and war veteran, Robert Stinnett concludes it was an "Inside Job," i.e., he blames President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Cunning and secretive by nature, FDR needed a very major catalyst to shock the war-averse public into furor and action, (just as George W. Bush needed a pretext in 2001 to attack Iraq, long his goal). Pearl Harbor would be it.
How did the author come to this rather shocking conclusion? Research. When he learned that the U.S. Naval Security Group Command had placed into public archives at the University of Maryland hundreds of thousands of Japanese military messages obtained by U.S. monitoring/spying stations prior to Pearl Harbor, messages not seen by anyone since 1941, he set about to research, digest and then record his findings in book form.
One thing leads to another, and Stinnett also discovered an eight-point Office of Naval Intelligence plan to goad Japan into attacking Pearl Harbor. (See Note below.)
The most germane to this discussion: FDR's orders to keep most of the U.S. Pacific fleet anchored together in Pearl Harbor like sitting ducks. Of course, the fleet commander, Admiral James Richardson, objected. So FDR fired him, and put Rear Admiral Husband E. Kimmel in his place. Kimmel would become a prime scapegoat of Pearl Harbor.
Stinnett learned that a staggering number of messages were intercepted by the U.S. Navy, more than 1,000 per day. As a result, the Navy was in the know about the plan to attack Pearl Harbor, to the very day, December 7, 1941, "a date which will live in infamy," as FDR said ironically in declaring war.
Stinnett states that Admiral Husband E. Kimmel and General Walter C. Short were given direct orders by FDR himself to "remain in a defensive posture" because "the United States desires that Japan commit the first overt act."
After Pearl Harbor, both Kimmel and Short were fired by FDR. It would take six decades to clear their names, a fight their families kept up after they had passed on.
On October 30, 2000, President Bill Clinton signed into law the National Defense Authorization Act. It acknowledged that commanders Kimmel and Short were denied crucial military intelligence about the Japanese fleet prior to the Pearl Harbor attack.
Think about that for a minute. You are a high-level military commander, but crucial information is purposefully withheld from you, and as a result, 2,403 men under your command will die.
Other authors blame FDR as well.
One was retired U.S. Navy Rear Admiral Robert Alfred Theobald (he wrote the 1954 book The Final Secret of Pearl Harbor: The Washington Background of the Pearl Harbor Attack).
Like Stinnett, Theobald accused the FDR administration of suppressing intelligence about the attack in order to bring the United States into the war.
Harry Elmer Barnes came to the same conclusion in his Pearl Harbor after a Quarter of a Century, New York: Arno Press, 1972.
Barnes relates how General "Hap" Arnold traveled to the Presidio in San Francisco to order the Army base there to scatter its planes in anticipation of a Japanese attack the day before Pearl Harbor. The fleet at Pearl Harbor received no such instruction.
Some authors think FDR was not directly culpable, merely dysfunctional, or perhaps "criminally negligent" would be a better term (mine) (Wohlstetter, Prange, Goldstein).
So where do we go from here?
It was Benjamin Franklin who was asked after a session of the Constitutional Convention, "What kind of a government have you given us?" he replied, "A democracy, if you can keep it."
Can America rise from these ashes and "keep it" after all -- make a comeback against rigged election software and all the rest, and restore democracy? Or does a socialist, totalitarian hell await? We think of the election fraud chief victim's favorite phrase: "Time will tell...."
Meanwhile, nations are as small dust in the balance to God, even the "exceptional" USA. Only the establishment of his kingdom will bring an end to all the seen and unseen unrighteousness of man, to all the "Inside Jobs" of all the traitors seeking to make merchandise of all the rest of us and bend us to their will.
The remarkable story of the scapegoating of Commanders Kimmel and Short is told at:
FDR's 8-Point Plan to Start War with Japan
1. Arrange with Britain for the use of British bases in the Pacific, particularly Singapore
2. Arrange with the Netherlands for the use of base facilities and acquisition of supplies in the Dutch East Indies
3. Aid Chinese government of Chiang-Kai-Shek
4. Send a division of long-range heavy cruisers to the Orient, Philippines, or Singapore
5. Send two divisions of submarines to the Orient
6. Keep the main strength of the U.S. fleet now in the Pacific, in the vicinity of the Hawaiian Islands
7. Insist that the Dutch refuse to grant Japanese demands for undue economic concessions, particularly oil
8. Completely embargo all U.S. trade with Japan, in collaboration with a similar embargo imposed by the British Empire
John Hamilton chronicles other 'inside jobs' in his book False Flags, State Secrets, Government Deceptions: A Short History of the Modern Era.
Related - Paul Craig Roberts adds a startling personal note: