Given Langley’s intolerance for whistleblowing, the current case now in the headlines has a couple of curious features.
The West has more to do with the Hong Kong protest movement than it would like us to know. It’s the ugly face of Washington’s long-standing foreign policy directed at destabilizing one of its long-standing economic foes: China.
As Brazil’s Bolsonaro allows elite landowners to incinerate the Amazon, professional regime-change operatives like Jhanisse V. Daza seek to redirect blame for the fires onto the leftist government of Bolivia, whose President Evo Morales faces elections in October.
Elizabeth Vos reviews the unsavory history of intelligence agencies providing protection to child sex-trafficking rings.
It is inconceivable that the organizers of the protests are unaware of the NED ties to some of its members.
Suzie Dawson’s epic meticulous historical analysis on the (character) assassination of Assange, originally published May 2018 at ContraSpin.
More than 50 years after President John F. Kennedy’s death, details relating to his assassination are still accumulating like snowflakes in a blizzard.
The FASAB’s SFFAS 56 rule apparently allows federal officials to fake public financial reports.
Published almost 2 years ago, in the aftermath of Hillary Clinton’s shattering defeat by the least popular, dangerously unqualified presidential candidate in U.S. history — a loss that Hillary and the DNC refused to own, immediately diverting all the blame to Russia and James Comey while relentlessly cultivating the narrative of Trump/Putin collusion and “Russian meddling” to suppress and discredit the damning revelations within the WikiLeaks emails of the DNC rigging the primary against Bernie Sanders — Craig Murray gives his firsthand account debunking anonymous CIA claims pushing the Russiagate collusion narrative.
A limited immunity deal, which might have temporarily freed the WikiLeaks founder from exile in a London embassy, fell apart with distrust on both sides.
In the new RT documentary Coups R US, prominent American journalist Stephen Kinzer examines the rationale and impact of Washington’s interventions, from complacent colonialism in Hawaii to regime change in Libya.
The U.S. has had its eye on regime change in Iran for awhile, having spent decades meddling in its affairs.
Over a million claims submitted to the International Criminal Court by Afghani individuals and organizations allege crimes against humanity and war crimes were committed by various factions since 2003, including Afghan forces, the Taliban, the CIA, and the U.S. military.
The first year of the Trump administration alone has resulted in more loss of life from drone strikes than all eight years of Obama’s presidency.
It never ceases to amaze how intelligence agency narratives always seem to trip over their own shoelaces. This “huge story” is transparently ridiculous to anyone with the slightest technical know-how.