From: Andrew Johnson
Date: 2006-05-26 10:38:38
We could be wrong, but some of us feel we are on a knife edge now, as the awareness of 9/11 Truth is growing, The Pupper Masters are getting more and more desperate to plug the official story (Moussaoui Trial, Flight 93 Movie, New Pentagon Film). One of our campaigners has suggested that with the release of information relating to a Biography of Osama Bin Laden about Suitcase Nukes already being in America (this was also mentioned on UK radion by some American Official in September last year), we are going to see another False Flag Operation soon (i.e. fake terrorist attack). We are not trying to say “It will happen”, or when – we have tried to look at events over the last few years and see a pattern. The Biography of OBL (whose brother Salem formed a company with GW Bush – Arbusto Oil, lets not forget) has been written by Hamid Mir. I found another Interview he did as well. Look where it appears (US State Department Website – with one of the main terrorists, Condoleezza Rice). This is just to make you aware of what may transpire in the next 6 months – the imposition of Martial Law and the shutting down of the internet as a medium of free exchange of information. Please consider this information carefully and read what you have time to read. I think we must keep raising the awareness level because if we don’t, the Police State measures will soon straightjacket us like nothing before. For anyone that thinks Al Qaeda is really a fundementalist international terrorist group, please take some time (it’s important) to watch Adam Curtis’ carefully documented history of The Politics of Fear: video.google.com/vid… video.google.com/vid… video.google.com/vid… For anyone that believes Condoleezza Rice was being honest when she said “We’d never heard of the idea of crashing passenger jets into buildings”, then watch this clip from the Pilot Episode of an X-Files Spin Off Series called “The Lone Gunman” www.prisonplanet.com… Please forward this information to anyone you feel comfortable forwarding it to. Osama’s biographer says nukes in U.S.Border used to smuggle WMDs inside America, says source Posted: May 24, 20061:00 a.m. Eastern © 2006 WorldNetDaily.com Al-Qaida has smuggled tactical nuclear weapons and uranium into the U.S. across the Mexican border and is planning to launch a major terrorist attack using a combination of nukes and dirty nukes, according to an interview with Osama bin Laden’s biographer, Hamid Mir, in WorldThreats.com. The information confirms reports previously published in Joseph Farah’s G2 Bulletin and in a new book by Paul L. Williams, “Dunces of Doomsday.” “I came up with this conclusion after eight years of investigation and research in the remote mountain areas of Afghanistan and Pakistan. I traveled to Iraq, Iran, Sudan, Syria, Uzbekistan and Russia and met dozens of people,” Mir said. “I interviewed not only al-Qaida operatives but met scientists and top U.S. officials also. I will have the details in my coming book. At least two al-Qaida operatives claimed that the organization smuggled suitcase nukes inside America. But I have no details on who did it. But I do have details about who smuggled uranium inside America and how.” Mir claims his information is based not only on what al-Qaida operatives, including bin Laden and Ayman al-Zawahiri, told him, but also upon his own independent research as a journalist. Mir says his upcoming book, a biography of bin Laden, will disclose al-Qaida’s nuclear attack plans. “As far as I know, they smuggled three suitcase nukes from Russia to Europe,” Mir says about al-Qaida. “They smuggled many kilos of enriched uranium inside America for their dirty bomb projects. They said in 1999 that they must have material for more than six dirty bombs in America. They tested at least one dirty bomb in the Kunar province of Afghanistan in 2000. They have planned an attack bigger than 9-11, even before 9-11 happened. Osama bin Laden trained 42 fighters to destroy the American economy and military might. Nineteen were used on 9-11, 23 are still ‘sleeping’ inside America waiting for a wake-up call from bin Laden.” Mir said al-Qaida operatives told him that tactical nuclear weapons were smuggled over the Mexican border before Sept. 11, 2001. Mir said again he believes al-Qaida may use its nuclear arsenal after the U.S. attacks Iran in an effort to stop its nuclear weapons program. “This is my opinion,” he says. “No al-Qaida leader has ever admitted that they are working with Iran. I also think that, maybe, the Iranians will organize some attacks inside America and you will accuse al-Qaida.” Asked why al-Qaida hasn’t used nuclear weapons it already possesses, Mir said: “They are waiting for the proper time. They want the U.S. to be involved in a mass killing of Muslims, so that they will have some justification. That is what I was told by a top al-Qaida leader in the Kunar Mountains of Afghanistan.” Mir made similar comments in an earlier interview with G2 Bulletin. Hamid Mir’s credibility skyrocketed when he accurately predicted in G2 Bulletin last month the imminent release of a new recorded communiqué from bin Laden through al-Jazeera, the Arabic TV network. Two days later, bin Laden’s tape was the focus of international news coverage. “If you think that my information and analysis about bin Laden’s location is correct,” said Mir, “then please don’t underestimate my analysis about his nuclear threat also.” More details www.worldthreats.com… Q: Why should this particular interview appear on the US State Department’s Website? www.state.gov/secret… Interview with Hamid Mir of GEO TVSecretary Condoleezza RiceIslamabad, PakistanMarch 17, 2005 (5:45 p.m. EST) MR. MIR: There is a perception here in some political circles that you are here to seek assistance from President Musharraf against Iran. So tell us what was the real objective of your visit? SECRETARY RICE: Well, the objective of my visit was to — as in my first months as Secretary of State and in the first months of President Bush’s second term, to come here to our valuable ally and friend of Pakistan to talk about what we’re doing jointly together in the war on terrorism, but also to make the point to the Government of Pakistan and to the Pakistani people that we consider this relationship to be broader and deeper than just what we are doing in the war on terrorism, as important as that is. So we’ve had discussions of economic reforms, of the support that the United States is giving to educational reforms here. We hope to help Pakistan in any way that we can, as well as India, in continuing the warming of relations between India and Pakistan. So we’ve had very good discussions. We had discussions about Pakistan and Afghanistan, now both allies in the war on terrorism. So that’s the course. MR. MIR: And why are educational reforms are important for you? SECRETARY RICE: Well, they’re important, I think, for Pakistan and they’re important because everybody wants their children to be able to grow up with limitless horizons about what is possible. And if children are well educated early then they can do anything and it is also the case that particularly in a place in which in close quarters there has been a concern that the message might not have not been about tolerance among the many people who populate this area; that that’s an important element of educational reform as well.
MR. MIR: And tell us why is the U.S. against India-Iran gas pipeline? SECRETARY RICE: Well, we’ve voiced our concerns to the Indian Government about the gas pipeline with Iran. It’s not only with India. We’ve similarly talked to Japan about a gas project that they would have because the United States has sanctions on Iran for good reasons. We have many differences with Iran about terrorism, about interference in their neighbor’s affairs, about the fate of the Iranian people themselves. And so we’ve voiced our concerns. But we also understand that this and other such projects are emblematic of the tremendous energy demands that are there in growing economies, like in India or Pakistan economy, or for that matter, the growing economy of the United States and that the message that we are therefore carrying to everyone is that we all need to pool our thinking, our technologies, our ability to come up with reliable energy supplies, energy supplies that are hopefully environmentally (inaudible). MR. MIR: Are you satisfied with the investigations regarding the nuclear black marketing and investigations against Dr. A.Q. Khan? SECRETARY RICE: First of all, it was a very good thing for the world that the A.Q. Khan network is out of business and we are working with a number of governments around the world, most especially Pakistan, to make sure that that is indeed the case. We have good cooperation with Pakistan on this matter, good information sharing, and we are working with all who might have been involved because this is a very serious matter. The thought of a black market entrepreneur trading in the world’s most terrible weapons technology, really gives us cause to think that this is not just a state-to-state issue but that these networks need to be understood and broken up. MR. MIR: Do you want direct access to Dr. A.Q. Khan for your investigators? SECRETARY RICE: Well, we are working with the Pakistanis to — for reasonable arrangements to get what we need to work together in order to deal with this problem. It’s important to realize that this isn’t just of interest to the United States. It’s, of course, of interest to Pakistan which wants to know what happened here. And so I’m confident that we can work together and arrangements can be made. MR. MIR: You have spent many hours with President Pervez Musharraf. Have you discussed the political situation in Pakistan and have you discussed his uniform? SECRETARY RICE: Well, we certainly discussed, as we are with all of our friends, the importance of a democratic path for Pakistan. We talked about the fact that the press is open and increasingly free here, that it’s a vibrant, and such an important step forward about the educational reforms. But of course, we fully expect there has to be a democratic path and that elections have to be held. The President made a major point in his inaugural address that democracy — the discussion of democracy would have to be an issue with every country in the world. And so that is also true here in Pakistan. MR. MIR: You met Indian leaders in Delhi. Are you satisfied with the dialogue process going on between India and Pakistan? SECRETARY RICE: We’re very impressed with the positive dialogue thus far. The fact that the leaders on both sides seem intent on trying to improve relations. We understand that there are deep division underneath, that there are differences that would have to be overcome to have a lasting chance for a good relationship. But it’s a very good thing that there are links opening up. It’s a very good thing that both sides seem committed to a more peaceful future. It’s a good thing that President Musharraf is going to some cricket match. Last night, he actually tried to explain cricket to me and I promised I was going to figure out what — MR. MIR: You don’t understand cricket? SECRETARY RICE: No, I’m afraid not. (Laughter.) MR. MIR: President Musharraf recently said in an interview that he had lost the track of Usama bin Laden. Do you think that U.S. Intelligence agencies have also lost track of Usama bin Laden? SECRETARY RICE: Well, I can’t speak to the day to day of this, but we of course are working hard to find Usama bin Laden. There is a worldwide intelligence network and law enforcement network that is now tracking and pursuing al-Qaida. The one good thing is that Usama bin Laden’s world has gotten a lot smaller than it was just a few years ago: he cannot operate in Afghanistan; he cannot operate with impunity in Afghanistan or in the northwest frontier, here in Pakistan, because people are actively seeking him and actively seeking al-Qaida. It is also true that it’s important as it would be to get Usama bin Laden, as much as I look forward to the day that that phone call comes. It is the al-Qaida network that is key here and we have succeeded in putting out of commission many of the al-Qaida field generals, people like Khalid Sheikh Mohammed or Abu Zubaida. We have also succeeded in constraining their financial resources and pull. And as I said, their world is getting smaller, it’s harder for them to communicate, it’s harder for them to operate, and that is a very important goal too. MR. MIR: Recently, as al-Qaida courier was captured and U.S. intelligence officials revealed that he was carrying a message from bin Laden to al-Zarqawi in Iraq. Does that mean that that bin Laden is still active and operating? SECRETARY RICE: We’re quite certain that he is still active, in some sense, but I don’t think any of us know the degree of that activity; that Zarqawi would somehow link up with al-Qaida and Usama bin Laden is not surprising, in fact, he had links earlier on to al-Qaida and operated in Iraq even before the war. But Zarqawi is also now operating in a different environment. The Zarqawi network can cause spectacular damage and spectacular loss of life with the car bombings they carry out. But they can’t offer the Iraqi people a promising picture. Only the political process that really got a tremendous boost with the election back in January can offer the Iraqis a political future and Zarqawi did everything that he could to make sure that the Iraqi people would not vote. He threatened them. There were posters up that threatened them. But they voted anyway and that’s a defeat for terrorism. MR. MIR: Where is the U.S. now in sending F-16 planes to Pakistan? SECRETARY RICE: Well, I am here, in part, to discuss defense requirements and defense needs, as we continue to do. And we are concerned about the defense requirements of Pakistan. We’re concerned about issues of military balance, and as good allies, we will continue to do so. MR. MIR: And when President Bush will visit Pakistan and India? SECRETARY RICE: Well, that’s a good question. I know he very much wants to come. We hope that it won’t be very long from now because one of the things he’s very much wanted to do was to get to (inaudible). MR. MIR: And the last question. The U.S. is facing a crisis of image in the Muslim world. Are you doing anything? What are you doing for improving your image in the Muslim world? SECRETARY RICE: We found out that the United States needs to do a better job of explaining what it is that we are doing. And I would just make a couple of points: first of all, the United States in the last several times that it has used force, it has largely been on behalf of Muslims who were in trouble, whether it was in Kuwait, where we freed Kuwait of Saddam Hussein who had occupied the country; in the Balkans and Bosnia-Herzegovina and in Kosovo, where Muslim populations that were being slaughtered by Serbs and by others; in the situation in Afghanistan because the Muslim population that was freed of one of the worst regimes in the 20th century, the Taliban, which was brutal in its suppression of the people and particularly brutal in its treatment of women. In Iraq, it has been the United States and the coalition that has given an opportunity to the Iraqi people to vote and to show that democracy can take hold in the center of the Arab world, something that has stimulated people in much of the Middle East to feel the winds of freedom. And of course, we have enormous respect for the great faith of Islam. We have enormous respect for Muslim culture. I might point out that one of the fastest growing groups in the United States is the Muslim population, where American Muslims worship freely, where they hold their traditions, where they educate their children in their traditions. And so, the greatest respect that the United States can have for Muslim population is that we believe, like all other people in the world, they desire freedom and liberty and that they aspire to the human dignity that comes with freedom and liberty. We do not subscribe to the idea that somehow Muslims — that the Muslim faith and democracy can’t live in the same body. Of course they can. So I think that if we can simply have an opportunity to talk more about what America has meant for Muslim population, such as has needed to be freed from brutal regimes, what — how well Muslims do in the United States, and also that we believe strongly that there are going to be burgeoning, vibrant Muslim democracies. I think people want to (inaudible). MR. MIR: Thank you Madame. SECRETARY RICE: Thank you. MR. MIR: I think you don’t believe in the clash of civilization too? SECRETARY RICE: I absolutely do not believe in the clash of civilizations. We are all one civilization and that’s a human civilization that I think aspires to the dignity that comes with freedom and liberty. Thank you. 2005/T4-10