CIA, NSA etc




Health v medicine



Nobody does it better than America   

MH17 coverup  



The Fake Arab Spring

Time for a Truth War  

Massacre of Taliban POWs  

Myths for Iraq war 

Are sanctions justified?


Saddam Hussein 

Gassing of Kurds 

Who set light to the oil wells?  

Kosovo deception 

Elite sets stage for WW3  

Pre-emptive action

Why Hiroshima was bombed  



Fake terror 

Thank a vet?

Al-Qaeda - fictional terror group 

Defaming Islam 

Fake terror - the road to dictatorship 

Fabricating an enemy  

Inside Indonesia's war on terror 

War on terror a hoax   

911 - White collar terrorism 

911 Training drills 

Bird flu hoax 

Osama bin Laden  

War Propaganda 

WMD found in Iraq 

Bali bombing - JI   

School of Americas 


Covert operations 

Pearl Harbor

Operation Paperclip

Psyops & psywars 

Secret Team: CIA & Allies in Control of US & World   

CIA & agencies

Operation Mongoose

Operation Cyclone

Bay of Pigs

Gulf of Tonkin

Operation Northwoods















Operation Paperclip ] Psyops & psywars ] [ CIA, NSA etc ] Pearl Harbor ] Hiroshima ] Operation Mongoose ] Operation Cyclone ] Bay of Pigs ] Gulf of Tonkin ] Operation Northwoods ] American Union ] US History ]



Gary Webb’s “Dark Alliance” Returns to the Internet

After an Arduous Journey, the Historic Document About U.S.-Sponsored Narco-Trafficking Finds a New Home

The investigative journalism series that started it all – that changed (or at least, at long last, confirmed) the way all of us think about the war on drugs, the CIA, and U.S. policy toward Latin America – has had a troubled life on the Internet.


The best secret government money can buy
Military Intelligence - Pilot, Chip Tatum


Worldwide role of the CIA

Fascism: "the domination of a government by corporations of the political right, combined with bellicose nationalism."

The CIA's pivotal figure, George Herbert Walker Bush, is a "three-time president" of the U.S.: [he was] vice-president over Ronald Reagan, president, and [now] presiding father over his own son. The election coup of the year 2000 happened under his planning and influence. The resulting White House cabinet came out as a copy of his former administrations. Now, in the final stages of his life, he wants to achieve what has been his utopian goal all along. Not politics, but seizing power over the government for imperialistic purposes, unwilling to lend any importance to
social issues. In fact, the nation now serves as a mere subsidiary system for the oil and weapons lobbies - the two ultimate instances that threaten the survival of this beautiful planet.

George HW Bush is a long-time CIA agent, is a former CIA director, and in 1999 seized control over the intelligence agency. This was hardly an obscured coup: the headquarters of the CIA are now officially designated as the "George Bush Center for Intelligence", not to honor Bush' long CIA career; but as a purely practical apprehension over the global intelligence power that the agency provides. The CIA is now the White House's private propaganda and black operations army. George Herbert Walker Bush now commands both.

What is the real function of the CIA? On the one hand: to topple foreign governments, through the use of mercenary, guerilla, and terrorist groups, without exposing its own ties, for the purpose of economic domination. This can be done through very violent actions, or by falsifying the election process. On the other hand: to take control of foreign leaders, secondly blame them for certain injustices, and thirdly invade the country with military troops. 

This was done in Panama, Iraq and Afghanistan - all three invasions were done during Bush administrations. Each time, the CIA
provided the world with phony legitimate reasons to attack these
countries, whose leaders, however, were put in place or subsidized by the CIA in the first place.
By manipulating the mainstream media, the CIA then orchestrates a legitimate political pretext to invade or overthrow foreign states. In both cases, the function of the agency is characterized by pure imperialism. 

It is also a myth that the CIA is all-American; it has thousands of foreign contract agents, scattered over all countries. The CIA cheats, lies, and manipulates, on a scale larger than we dare to imagine. The goal of all this, is to bring the world under totalitarian control - in other words: to end the freedom and peace we all aspire in our daily lives. Make no mistake about it: in the eyes of the CIA, the Cold War has not ended. It has just started. <snip>


CIA and other intelligence agencies

While the western media is scrambling to blame Al-Qaeda for the blast, the media in Indonesia and South East Asia in general is pointing fingers at the CIA.

The shadow government has their strategy down to a fine art. Do you think they are worried about democracy - hell no, they thrive on it. The situation goes like this .... any bit of legislation they want passed, they manufacture a scenario to get the good people to willingly agree to be controlled. Eg, want to get rid of guns? Simple, cause an incident where people get killed and then do a media blitz on outlawing handguns. 

Sludge Report 142: Richard Butler is a CIA asset

How the CIA trained found and trained Suddam Hussein

The CIA - whether it was Bush or his predecessors - created men like Noriega, Khaddafy, and Saddam Hussein. The CIA trained them and taught them how to operate.


How the CIA created Osama bin Laden
By Norm Dixon

Why the real name is 'Osama Bin London'

(House of Representatives - May 07, 1998) Congressional Record (07 May 1998)

Without even a passing glance from the mainstream press, new confirmation of CIA involvement in drug trafficking was inserted into the public record by Maxine Waters. Waters included with her testimony an exchange of letters from 1982 between CIA Director William Casey and Attorney General William French Smith which appears to demonstrate Casey's knowledge of drug trafficking by CIA assets and his desire to keep this knowledge away from legal scrutiny. Congressional Record (07 May 1998) [Page: H2954]

Mr. CONYERS. Mr. Chairman, I want to take a few minutes to talk about some of the things that aren't being talked about enough. The war on drugs has come up several times today. I think there's some compelling evidence to show how the culture of obsessive secrecy that is part of covert action cultivates an actual and implied climate of impunity. The CIA's Inspector General, Fred Hitz, undertook a massive study into the CIA ties to drug traffickers. Upon completion of the first volume of the 600 page report, Hitz declared that they found `no evidence . . . of any conspiracy by the CIA or its employees to bring drugs into the United States.' Then he announced that hardly any of his findings would be publicly available, casting a long shadow of doubt as to the scope and conclusions of the investigation. A second volume is still in the works.

The CIA's credibility when it comes to investigating itself was further  brought into question when Hitz disclosed during recent testimony before the House Intelligence Committee that in 1982, the CIA and Attorney General William French Smith had an agreement that the CIA was not required to report allegations of drug smuggling by non-employees. Non-employees was explicitly interpreted to include unpaid and paid assets of the CIA, such as pilots and informants. The memorandum, dated February 11, 1982, states `no formal requirement regarding the reporting of narcotics violations has been included in these procedures', referring to the procedures relating to non-employee crimes.

I want to compliment the gentlelady from California, Ms. Waters, for her hard work on this topic and for obtaining this and other relevant memoranda. I ask you, though, is this the war on drugs that President Reagan launched? Nobody here who advocates cuts to the intelligence budget or reforming this intelligence system gone haywire doubts for one second that the U.S. needs reliable information about exports of Russian missile technology or the trade in bacteriological warfare technology. I am a veteran and I know how important intelligence is. But doesn't the above information illustrate why the integrity of our intelligence system is in doubt?

The historical record shows that this culture of secrecy too often undermines our foreign and domestic interests. In 1989, the Senate Subcommittee on Terrorism, Narcotics and International Communications, headed by Senator John Kerry, found that `there was substantial evidence of drug smuggling through the war zone on the part of individual Contras, Contra suppliers, Contra pilots, mercenaries who worked with the Contra supporters throughout the region.' Moreover, U.S. officials `failed to address the drug issue for fear of jeopardizing the war efforts against Nicaragua.' In other words, the drug war was subordinated to the cold war. This is right in line with what we've learned about the memorandum of understanding described above. I am inserting into the Record a list, compiled by the Institute for Policy Studies, which goes through other examples of the troubling history of our intelligence agencies.

Congressional Record (07 May 1998) [Page: H2962] (Mr. CONYERS asked and was given permission to revise and extend his remarks.)

Mr. CONYERS. Mr. Chairman, this debate is not what I would like, I say to the floor managers and chairman and ranking member of the Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, because in this 5 minutes back and forth, usually we do not get answered. Let us understand that the Central Intelligence Agency's relationship with drug pushers has not even been mentioned here. It is as if we are in a universe where nobody knows about this except we read it in the paper or we get a GAO study every now and then, or somebody writes about Los Angeles and the introduction of cocaine, which creates a momentary flak. And then we come here to the annual ritual and what do we have? We have people saying the Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence is one of the most respected bodies in the world system, not the Congress. It is studied all over the world because these are sensitive people, understand. They are very sensitive about this subject. It is all secret. We do not know what is going on. We do know that there was $26.7 billion appropriated. And then somebody snuck into the emergency supplemental appropriation, fiscal year 1998, an unknown amount of money. [TIME: 1400] Rumored, `Oh, never heard of that before.' Okay. Rumored, $260 million. Suspected a lot more. But nobody knows. And then this discussion my colleagues have passed off as an open, fair debate on this subject. Now, if I hear that the CIA is not perfect one more time, I am going to excuse myself from these proceedings. Of course it is not perfect. It is awful.

[Page: H2963] Mr. LEWIS of California. Mr. Chairman, will the gentleman yield?

Mr. CONYERS. I will not yield to the gentleman from California. I will excuse myself from the proceedings after the debate on this measure is concluded. But look, we know the CIA is not perfect. But that is not the question. The question is, how bad are they? `Oh, wow, that is an insult. We cannot talk like that.' They are not perfect. Why, any amateur historian knows that we had perfect knowledge that the Japanese were coming to Pearl Harbor. And a respected Member of this body gets up and says, well, it was military intelligence, if it had been stronger. Pearl Harbor is a perfect example of our intelligence system at work. Now, the intelligence community failed in Iraq. I mean, for anyone to suggest that we won the war on intelligence, really they have not even been listening to the military much less to anybody else. This committee has done us a great disservice, and then to fight hard to keep a 5 percent reduction from occurring. Let us really show them by a two-to-one margin that the American people want to keep this secret budget going full blast, whatever it is, and that the American people are approving of this. Well, I think this does the body a disservice. I do not think that we should do it. I refer my colleagues to the GAO news release. `CIA kept ties with alleged traffickers.' And then we come here and debate about how they have got to do some more about drugs and we hear, `Let's give them another chance.' Did I hear that last year, the last year, the year before the year before, the year before, the year before? Of course. `Let us give them one more chance.' Well, I think this is not the way to debate.

There is a tangled web of the CIA's complicity in drug international trafficking that not one member of the Select Committee on Intelligence has even alluded to in debate, even referenced. It does not exist. We are here to get this secret budget through and that is it.

Congressional Record (07 May 1998) [Page: H2955]


A Tangled Web: A History of CIA Complicity in Drug International Trafficking  
[Prepared by the Institute for Policy Studies and inserted into the Congressional Record by Rep. Conyers.] 

WORLD WAR II The Office of Strategic Services (OSS) and the Office of Naval Intelligence (ONI), the CIA's parent and sister organizations, cultivate relations with the leaders of the Italian Mafia, recruiting heavily from the New York and Chicago underworlds, whose members, including Charles `Lucky' Luciano, Meyer Lansky, Joe Adonis, and Frank Costello, help the agencies keep in touch with Sicilian Mafia leaders exiled by Italian dictator Benito Mussolini.

Domestically, the aim is to prevent sabotage on East Coast ports, while in Italy the goal is to gain intelligence on Sicily prior to the allied invasions and to suppress the burgeoning Italian Communist Party. Imprisoned in New York, Luciano earns a pardon for his wartime service and is deported to Italy, where he proceeds to build his heroin empire, first by diverting supplies from the legal market, before developing connections in Lebanon and Turkey that supply morphine base to labs in Sicily. The OSS and ONI also work closely with Chinese gangsters who control vast supplies of opium, morphine and heroin, helping to establish the third pillar of the post-world War II heroin trade in the Golden Triangle, the border region of Thailand, Burma, Laos and China's Yunnan Province.

1947 In its first year of existence, the CIA continues U.S. intelligence community's anti-communist drive. Agency operatives help the Mafia seize total power in Sicily and it sends money to heroin-smuggling Corsican mobsters in Marseille to assist in their battle with Communist unions for control of the city's docks.

By 1951, Luciano and the Corsicans have pooled their resources, giving rise to the notorious `French Connection' which would dominate the world heroin trade until the early 1970s. The CIA also recruits members of organized crime gangs in Japan to help ensure that the country stays in the non-communist world. Several years later, the Japanese Yakuza emerges as a major source of methamphetamine in Hawaii.

1949 Chinese Communist revolution causes collapse of drug empire allied with U.S. intelligence community, but a new one quickly emerges under the command of Nationalist (KMT) General Li Mi, who flees Yunnan into eastern Burma. Seeking to rekindle anticommunist resistance in China, the CIA provides arms, ammunition and other supplies to the KMT. After being repelled from China with heavy losses, the KMT settles down with local population and organizes and expands the opium trade from Burma and Northern Thailand.

By 1972, the KMT controls 80 percent of the Golden Triangle's opium trade. 1950 The CIA launches Project Bluebird to determine whether certain drugs might improve its interrogation methods. This eventually leads CIA head Allen Dulles, in April 1953, to institute a program for `covert use of biological and chemical materials' as part of the agency's continuing efforts to control behavior. With benign names such as Project Artichoke and Project Chatter, these projects continue through the 1960s, with hundreds of unwitting test subjects given various drugs, including LSD.

1960 In support of the U.S. war in Vietnam, the CIA renews old and cultivates new relations with Laotian, Burmese and Thai drug merchants, as well as corrupt military and political leaders in Southeast Asia. Despite the dramatic rise of heroin production, the agency's relations with these figures attracts little attention until the early 1970s.

1967 Manuel Antonio Noriega goes on the CIA payroll. First recruited by the U.S. Defense Intelligence Agency in 1959, Noriega becomes an invaluable asset for the CIA when he takes charge of Panama's intelligence service after the 1968 military coup, providing services for U.S. covert operations and facilitating the use of Panama as the center of U.S. intelligence gathering in Latin America.

In 1976, CIA Director George Bush pays Noriega $110,000 for his services, even though as early as 1971 U.S. officials agents had evidence that he was deeply involved in drug trafficking. Although the Carter administration suspends payments to Noriega, he returns to the U.S. payroll when President Reagan takes office in 1981. The general is rewarded handsomely for his services in support of Contras forces in Nicaragua during the 1980s, collecting $200,000 from the CIA in 1986 alone.

MAY 1970 A Christian Science Monitor correspondent reports that the CIA `is cognizant of, if not party to, the extensive movement of opium out of Laos,' quoting one charter pilot who claims that `opium shipments get special CIA clearance and monitoring on their flights southward out of the country.' At the time, some 30,000 U.S. service men in Vietnam are addicted to heroin.

1972 The full story of how Cold War politics and U.S. covert operations fueled a heroin boom in the Golden Triangle breaks when Yale University doctoral student Alfred McCoy publishes his ground- breaking study, The Politics of Heroin in Southeast Asia. The CIA attempts to quash the book.

1973 Thai national Puttapron Khramkhruan is arrested in connection with the seizure of 59 pounds of opium in Chicago. A CIA informant on narcotics trafficking in northern Thailand, he claims that agency had full knowledge of his actions. According to the U.S. Justice Department, the CIA quashed the case because it may `prove embarrassing because of Mr. Khramkhruans's involvement with CIA activities in Thailand, Burma, and elsewhere.' JUNE 1975 Mexican police, assisted by U.S. drug agents, arrest Alberto Sicilia Falcon, whose Tijuana-based operation was reportedly generating $3.6 million a week from the sale of cocaine and marijuana in the United States. The Cuban exile claims he was a CIA protege, trained as part of the agency's anti-Castro efforts, and in exchange for his help in moving weapons to certain groups in Central America, the CIA facilitated his movement of drugs.

In 1974, Sicilia's top aide, Jose Egozi, a CIA-trained intelligence officer and Bay of Pigs veteran, reportedly lined up agency support for a right-wing plot to overthrow the Portuguese government. Among the top Mexican politicians, law enforcement and intelligence officials from whom Sicilia enjoyed support was Miguel Nazar Haro, head of the Direccion Federal de Seguridad (DFS), who the CIA admits was its `most important source in Mexico and Central America.' When Nazar was linked to a multi-million-dollar stolen car ring several years later, the CIA intervenes to prevent his indictment in the United States.

APRIL 1978 Soviet-backed coup in Afghanistan sets stage for explosive growth in Southwest Asian heroin trade. New Marxist regime undertakes vigorous anti-narcotics campaign aimed at suppressing poppy production, triggering a revolt by semi-autonomous tribal groups that traditionally raised opium for export. The CIA-supported rebel Mujahedeen begins expanding production to finance their insurgency.

Between 1982 and 1989, during which time the CIA ships billions of dollars in weapons and other aid to guerrilla forces, annual opium production in Afghanistan increases to about 800 tons from 250 tons. By 1986, the State Department admits that Afghanistan is `probably the world's largest producer of opium for export' and `the poppy source for a majority of the Southwest Asian heroin found in the United States.' U.S. officials, however, fail to take action to curb production. Their silence not only serves to maintain public support for the Mujahedeen, it also smooths relations with Pakistan, whose leaders, deeply implicated in the heroin trade, help channel CIA support to the Afghan rebels.

[Page: H2956] JUNE 1980 Despite advance knowledge, the CIA fails to halt members of the Bolivian militaries, aide by the Argentine counterparts, from staging the so-called `Cocaine Coup,' according to former DEA agent Michael Levine. In fact, the 25-year DEA veteran maintains the agency actively abetted cocaine trafficking in Bolivia, where government official who sought to combat traffickers faced `torture and death at the hands of CIA-sponsored paramilitary terrorists under the command of fugitive Nazi war criminal (also protected by the CIA) Klaus Barbie.

FEBRUARY 1985 DEA agent Enrique `Kiki' Camerena is kidnapped and murder in Mexico. DEA, FBI and U.S. Customs Service investigators accuse the CIA of stonewalling during their investigation. U.S. authorities claim the CIA is more interested in protecting its assets, including top drug trafficker and kidnapping principal Miguel Angel Felix Gallardo. (In 1982, the DEA learned that Felix Gallardo was moving $20 million a month through a single Bank of America account, but it could not get the CIA to cooperate with its investigation.) Felix Gallardo's main partner is Honduran drug lord Juan Ramon Matta Ballesteros, who began amassing his $2-billion fortune as a cocaine supplier to Alberto Sicilia Falcon. (see June 1985) Matta's air transport firm, SETCO, receives $186,000 from the U.S. State Department to fly `humanitarian supplies' to the Nicaraguan Contras from 1983 to 1985. Accusations that the CIA protected some of Mexico's leading drug traffickers in exchange for their financial support of the Contras are leveled by government witnesses at the trials of Camarena's accused killers.

JANUARY 1988 Deciding that he has outlived his usefulness to the Contra cause, the Reagan Administration approves an indictment of Noriega on drug charges. By this time, U.S. Senate investigators had found that `the United States had received substantial information about criminal involvement of top Panamanian officials for nearly twenty years and done little to respond.'

APRIL 1989 The Senate Subcommittee on Terrorism, Narcotics and International Communications, headed by Sen. John Kerry of Massachusetts, issues its 1,166-page report on drug corruption in Central America and the Caribbean. The subcommittee found that `there was substantial evidence of drug smuggling through the war zone on the part of individuals Contras, Contra suppliers, Contra pilots, mercenaries who worked with the Contras supporters throughout the region.' U.S. officials, the subcommittee said, `failed to address the drug issue for fear of jeopardizing the war efforts against Nicaragua.' The investigation also reveals that some `senior policy makers' believed that the use of drug money was `a perfect solution to the Contras' funding problems.'

JANUARY 1993 Honduran businessman Eugenio Molina Osorio is arrested in Lubbock Texas for supplying $90,000 worth of cocaine to DEA agents. Molina told judge he is working for CIA to whom he provides political intelligence. Shortly after, a letter from CIA headquarters is sent to the judge, and the case is dismissed. `I guess we're all aware that they [the CIA] do business in a different way than everybody else,' the judge notes. Molina later admits his drug involvement was not a CIA operation, explaining that the agency protected him because of his value as a source for political intelligence in Honduras.

NOVEMBER 1996 Former head of the Venezuelan National Guard and CIA operative Gen. Ramon Gullien Davila is indicted in Miami on charges of smuggling as much as 22 tons of cocaine into the United States. More than a ton of cocaine was shipped into the country with the CIA's approval as part of an undercover program aimed at catching drug smugglers, an operation kept secret from other U.S. agencies. Sent via Before you buy.




An International Guide to CIA Death Squads


Gnostic Liberation Front

The CIA as a Terrorist Organization

The 'Perfect' CIA Assassination

Exerpts of The Wilcher Report - The Truth About Waco 9-5-99  

This fully documented report was delivered to Janet Reno on May 21st 1993 - by Paul Wilcher. He disappeared 11 days later. His body was found one month later.

This long supressed expose is now surfacing to totally reveal the Justice Department lies; then and NOW!!!

Paul Wilcher was MURDERED because his report was about to be made public, but he will now help to serve justice from the grave in this newly surfaced document, with its extensive revelations about the Criminal Politics in our covert "sub-rosa" government, which is also known as the "Gadiantons."

DELTA FORCE'S ASSASSINS Inside the Waco Compound Prior to Their Setting the Fires. This EXPOSE will reveal the following:

1. Delta Force used tear gas AND "Nerve Gas." (Outlawed by international treaty)

2. This illegal Delta Force did most of the dirty work. (Illegal use of military force domestically)

3. Twenty-eight civilians were murdered with an "Executioner's" bullet to the back of the head.

4. The Delta Force started the fires inside with "Willie Peter" canisters. (White phosphorus)

5. The "Shadow Government" is the mother of all political - economic corruption.

6 Dallas hospital notified to receive numerous burn victims hours before the fire.

7. Covert & Illegal C.I.A. activities, both Foreign & Domestic. (Murder for Hire)

8. New information regarding the John F. Kennedy assassination. (Not from Warren Report)

9. Criminal Politicians are above the Law. (They control the right to prosecute & persecute)

10. The story about "October Surprise." (Intrigue & Treason by High government officials.

11. Forewarned in 1993: Janet Reno is culpable. (Part of the cover up)

12. ALL currant spin & denials by Janet Reno are indefensible. (Watch the lies unfold)

The "WILCHER REPORT" The Truth Behind Waco - is now available. ORDER FROM:

The Human Rights Commission Hal Massey, Comptroller 869 E. 4500 S. #1999 Salt Lake City, Utah 84107 1 (800) 400-1999 E-mail: hmassey@a... Credit Cards - Checks - P.O. Money Orders Web site:  Wilcher Report $25.00 Shipping and Handling $4.00 Total of $29.00