Manchester was without question a false flag attack. It was probably personally approved by the Prime Minister Theresa May.
The author, a former spy who managed a false flag for the CIA (no one died) provides a mix of original and previously posted material that aggregates in one place most of what any citizen needs to know about false flag attacks as a tool of state.
#UNRIG. The 2nd American Revolution has begun, but only each of you can — in the aggregate, in Unity for Integrity — finish the job.
5 Star Blows Apart the False Government Narrative on a False Flag Event Intended to Advance Gun Control & Keep the Fear Going…
The Table of Contents is at the end of this review to help Amazon readers make their decision about buying or not buying. Many of the integrated pieces can be found free online but I believe that the value added by the editor in organizing this information is huge and worthy of your support.
State-sponsored terrorism with Hollywood special effects (9/10)
Edited by James Fetzer, PhD, and Mike Paleck
Reviewed by Brian R. Wright
[Note: The Coffee Coasteris proud to publish this review on April 15, 2016—241 years after the British were ordered to march on Lexington and Concord, Mass., thus leading to, on April 19th, the first colonial armed resistance that produced British casualties: the ‘shot heard ’round the world’ and the beginning of American Independence. [And, ironically, the third anniversary of a major hoax-assault produced, in Boston, by an out-of-control, clandestine, federalized oligarchy for purposes of destroying all vestiges of individual liberty in our country.]
It was a FEMA drill to promote government violence on gun owners
Multiple authors, edited by Jim Fetzer, Ph.D.
Reviewed by Brian R. Wright
… and on 11/19/2015 Mr. Fetzer’s book was banned from the Amazon catalog, one month after initial acceptance and posting there.
“Faking a school shooting to instill fear into a population for political purposes is an act of terrorism, where it has become clear that this instance was brought to us by officials at every level of Connecticut government from the teachers and reporters to the State Police and the Newtown School board to the Governor and the Attorney General and the President himself. And this is the ugly legacy of Barack Hussein Obama.”
NEW 8 July 2016: Updated to include 70 anomalies documented with links, and add copy of letter to Director of the FBI as certified delivered by the US Postal Service. The updated version with 166 notes is below the fold.
Available as a Kindle ($3.69) or Paperback ($6.39) at Amazon. Below is the full text online for ease of use of Google translate and for those who need to know at no cost. I serve the public and defend the Constitution, always. St.
By Patrick Porter Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, 2015
Reviewed by Steven Metz, Director of Research at the US Army War College
The Global Village Myth is short, tightly-argued body blow to contemporary American security policy. In it Patrick Porter takes on an important but often overlooked aspect of strategy-physical distance- and critiques the popular notion that technology has diminished its importance or even rendered it irrelevant. This is a seemingly simple idea with big implications.
Essentially: We now live in a time of “forever-war.”
The worry about the government instituting martial-law is sooo 1990’s because we now truly live a martial life. And we’ve accepted it. There is no “over there” anymore when it comes to the militarization of our lives. Over there is here. We live to assist the government in everything. See something, say something. And the bottom-line of everything that the government does in the name of national security is not to serve, protect, or assist you but to preserve itself. It’s all part of the Continuity of Government (COG) and it’s been in place for many years but it spectacularly grew into the multi-headed hydra immediately after 911.
5.0 out of 5 starsSurprising and therefore valuable, February 11, 2015
This is a solid piece of work that might normally have been a 4 but it surprised me just enough to warrant taking it to a 4. I love unconventional wisdom and seeing solid proof that conventional wisdom — in this case, “The Internet changes everything for the better” questioned.
I read this book on the same flight as I read Richard Wolff’s Occupy the Economy: Challenging Capitalism (City Lights Open Media) and this is the second reason I will place the book at five: while the Internet does NOT change everything for the better, especially in the case of women and youth in Kuwait, it IS “occupied,” is does blur the line between the user and the producer, and it does offer a model for new forms of social and economic organization. In a strange way I could not have anticipated, these two books complement each other.