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Thread: 9-11 ZOG False-Flag Operations

  1. #1
    Join Date
    May 2009
    Granby, State of Missery, ZOG

  2. #2
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    Sep 2016

  3. #3
    Geoff Caldwell is offline Cuckservantive ZOGling Whigger Ass-Clown Junior Member Geoff Caldwell is on a distinguished road
    Join Date
    Sep 2016

    Default 9/11 at 15: We’ve made it worse -- Response compounded tragedy with tragedy

    9/11 at 15: We’ve made it worse

    Response compounded tragedy with tragedy (Joplin Glob)



    On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, pure, unadulterated evil appeared on the door step of the United States. It did not knock; it did not ring the doorbell. It blasted its way into our history with a depravity of soul unfathomable to the civilized world.

    Not since the Imperial Navy of the Empire of Japan turned a peaceful Pearl Harbor Sunday into a cauldron of death on Dec. 7, 1941, had the nation witnessed such callousness for human life.

    And just as members of the Pearl Harbor generation remember exactly where they were on that “date which will live in infamy,” so, too, do those of us today have seared into our own minds the moment we first heard of our horror. We remember where we were, what we were doing, and sadly, that punch in the gut and that feeling of despair and disbelief.

    Yet, it did happen. And while the acute pain has subsided, the chronic effects of that day will be with us for decades to come.

    The list of political and military mistakes is well-known, and there is more than enough blame go around. The Clinton administration treated al-Qaida as a criminal matter instead of the national threat that it was. The Bush administration allowed Osama bin Laden to escape at Tora Bora and then let initial Iraqi invasion victory disappear into years of insurgent warfare. The Obama administration telegraphed troop levels and withdrawal dates in Afghanistan, pulled out of Iraq without plans to protect the hardwon stability and failed to destroy the Islamic State group from the air while it was convoying in open desert.

    On the domestic side, we have the Department of Homeland Security behemoth that was born out of the fear in the immediate aftermath of the attacks. If there is one constant with Congress, it is that in time of crisis, the knees of politicians of all stripes begin to jerk uncontrollably as they rush to affix their name to new bills that “fix” the problems their previous incompetence created.

    The result is a federal government that has become the antithesis of our founding framework.

    Individual liberty and personal privacy are no longer natural rights enshrined in the Constitution but rather novelties that our overseers in Washington, D.C., allow us to have from time to time as they see fit. We throw billions of dollars at an entrenched and bloated Transportation Safety Administration that’s great at patting down the handicapped and humiliating Grandma but as test after test reveals, not so good at doing what it was formed to do.

    In just three years, eight months and 27 days, the Pearl Harbor generation took the United States from an unprepared, isolated, ill-equipped wannabe to world’s first nuclear power. In the time since that first plane crashed into the North Tower, we could have fought World War II four — yes, four — times over.

    The sad fact is that on this 15th anniversary of the worst attack on the American homeland in history, the only concrete thing we’ve accomplished is to add an additional $14 trillion of debt onto the backs of our children and grandchildren.

    The American citizen has less freedom, the American military has more threats and the nation itself is being ripped apart at the seams by political forces hell bent on turning us as far away from our founding principles as possible.

    I certainly don’t have all the answers, but I most certainly know that if something doesn’t change and change quickly, the America into which I was born; the America that I know and love; the America that, despite her flaws, has still done more good for this world than any nation in the history of mankind will be an America in name only.

    Laying wreaths on a memorial and saying a few words “in remembrance” doesn’t cut it. If the thousands no longer with us are to have not died in vain, it is up to us to reverse the self-destructive course of the past 15 years and restore ourselves to the days before we compounded tragedy with tragedy.

    GEOFF CALDWELL lives in Joplin. He can be reached at gc@caldwells corner.com.


  4. #4
    Antsson Burlingame is offline Lt. Kommandork Yellowstain Junior Member Antsson Burlingame has a little shameless behaviour in the past
    Join Date
    Jun 2015
    jewplin wishing it was Boulder

    Default 9/11 and crumbling unity

    9/11 and crumbling unity


    Two opinion columns (Globe, Geoff Caldwell and Ann McFeatters, Sept. 11) alluded to the lack of unity in America on the 15th anniversary of the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001.

    Subsequently two letters published on the same day (Jim Wheeler and Dick Thompson) did the same, in general. Since that fateful day, America has not yet found the leader to unify our country in finding our way, domestically and internationally. I see hardly any chance for our next president to do so as well.

    In a recently published book, “America’s War for the Greater Middle East,” the author, Andrew Bacevich, provides a detailed military history complete with numerous examples of very poor strategic level decisions on the part of all presidents, their administrations and the corps of military leaders since the attempt to rescue hostages in Iran in 1979. Americans now argue endlessly over what should have been done during those 37 years and counting in our affairs related to relationships in the Muslim world.

    The last time I recall a very public, worldwide display during a sporting event of the black power salute was during the Olympic Games in 1972. Yet on the 15th anniversary of 9/11 we saw multiple such displays during the opening weekend ceremonies of another NFL season. We continue to engage in a race war ever since segregation began to be dismantled in 1954 (or before) and now are bordering on equivalent levels of violence in our streets last seen in 1968.

    The Joplin Globe editorialized recently (and I agree with the editorial) over its strong disagreement with Trump calling for making new laws to make it easier to sue (and convict) media outlets for libel. Black Lives Matter advocates want to make it easier to convict cops of “brutality,” particularly murder.

    The common ground in both cases is a desire of one group of Americans to make it easier to prove violations of laws against another group of people.

    The inability of prosecutors to obtain a guilty verdict against six law enforcement officers in Baltimore is just one example that sparks outrage, much less what is viewed as the failure of our system of justice to prove murder in Ferguson, Missouri (or Orlando, Florida, for that matter). Others may wonder if anyone has been charged and convicted for inciting a riot or arson in that same sad city of Ferguson.

    We debate endlessly over the “legacy” of 16 years of presidential leadership, but there is no doubt in my mind that the administrations of both George W. Bush and Barack Obama utterly failed to unify America in both domestic and international affairs. As well, I can only imagine the continuing disunity no matter who becomes our next president.

    United we stand, divided we fall is a time-worn phrase going back to Revolutionary War days.

    But it is as true now as it was back then. Is it possible today to stop all the demands that ultimately rob Peter to pay Paul and the resulting outrage from either Peter or Paul?

    I provide this observation for consideration. There is no better nation in the history of the world to provide for resolution of disputes than the United States of America. Keep that in mind when raising your hand calling for more “power” or slinging around all the vitriolic labels seen today in political campaigns.

    Anson Burlingame lives in Joplin. The ass-clown wishes that it had the ZOGbux to live in gliberal Boulder Colorado, but the pussy he remarried is a poor mamzeress and so they only have enough ZOGbux to live in jewplin, cum-cum, cum-cum.


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