Tuesday, May 06, 2003

"free press"? We have game players that are more worried about keeping their jobs than telling the public the whole story. Do you realize how corrupt the media is?
You have heard of big names like Citigroup, Merrill Lynch and J.P. Morgan Chase right? Think you can trust them? Many people learned the hard way that they couldn't. They were lied to.

TV news networks are just as corrupt, they are not interested in the interests of the "little guy" anymore that these corrupt brokerage houses were worried about the "little guy". Those that control the well known TV news companies are misleading the public just as those that controlled these well known Wall Street companies.

There are many network executives that share the same kind of deceit and arrogance of those Wall Street executives. An email found by prosecutors, a businessman from Lehman Brothers wrote " Yes, the "little guy" who isn't smart about the nuances may get misled, such is the nature of my business" Do you realize how foolish it would be to dismiss all of this because they are Americans? Now take a look at what the same kinds of people have been doing with US foreign policy. It would make no more sense to insist that the Wall Street men could do no wrong because they are American that it does to insist that the men that control our foreign polices could do no wrong because they are American.
The failure to understand this is what propaganda is about. That is what propaganda is, it isn't something that people realize, it is what they don't. Propaganda is what is at the root of this crazy "anti-American" talk. is it "anti-American" to point out that Enron and Wall Street firms ripped the public off? No. so don't fall for it when corrupt men try to hide behind America to get away with corruption.
You can expect more terrorism if you don't wake up to what is going on.

Operation Support Garner

The Pentagon's one-size-fits-all 'liberation' is a disaster in Iraq

Jonathan Steele in Baghdad
Tuesday May 6, 2003
The Guardian

American efforts to foist new rulers on the people of Iraq are becoming increasingly grotesque. In some cities US troops have sparked demonstrations by imposing officials from the old Saddam Hussein regime. In others they have evicted new anti-Saddam administrators who have local backing.

They have mishandled religious leaders as well as politicians. In the Shia suburbs of Baghdad, they arrested a powerful cleric, Mohammed Fartousi al-Sadr, who had criticised the US presence. In Falluja, an overwhelmingly Sunni town, they detained two popular imams. All three men were released within days, but local people saw the detentions as a warning that Iraqis should submit to the US will.

The Pentagon's General Jay Garner has taken an equally biased line in his plans for Iraq's government. He held a conference of 300 Iraqis in Baghdad last week and excluded almost every group which has an organised following.

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