Objective: Seize oil fields and destroy military in Arabic countries
Step #1: Raise oil prices to unprecedented levels so the economic
impact of any withdrawal of oil from the world market by Middle-Eastern countries
will be blunted by existing high oil prices.
Step #2: Warn the public, in this instance in a State of the
Union Address, that the nation must become less oil dependent.
Step #3: Raise funds for the war in Congress before war is
announced. The President requested the military budget be raised by $70 billion
(Feb. 5, 2006).
Step #4: Provoke the people in target countries to respond
with anger by humiliating them. Cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in Danish newspapers
have provoked outrage and demonstrations throughout Middle-Eastern countries.
An Associated Press report says "images of abuse by American soldiers
at Iraq's Abu Ghraib prison and reports of deplorable conditions at the Guantanamo
Bay prison also have reinforced suspicions that Arabs in general have become
targets of the anti-terror war."
A Knight-Ridder news report said: "Muslims also took to the streets
in Afghanistan, the West Bank, Iraq and New Zealand on Sunday. The most violent
protests occurred in Asian and Middle Eastern capitals. In London, some protesters
carried placards warning that those who defame Islam would pay with their blood."
Fawzi al-Jasem, Kuwait's ambassador to Austria, said: "At first it
was just Denmark, but it keeps spreading," al-Jasem said. "We don't
know what we can do to stop this."
Somehow a vast cache of Danish flags have appeared in Muslim countries, to be
publicly burned, while green and black Islamic flags were waved by demonstrators
worldwide. The outrage is being well orchestrated.
Step #5: Find a fall guy. Jamal Ahmed Badawi, the so-called
mastermind of the USS Cole attack in 2000, is reported on Feb. 5, 2006, to have
escaped from prison in Yemen with other al Qaeda terrorists. He is now free
to attack the West.
The problem with this story is that Associated Press released a similar story
that Badawi escaped from prison on April 11, 2003. Certainly the news media
is aware of this, which means they are complicit in the propaganda buildup to
the next war.
Step #6: Contrive or provoke a threat. In this instance, Iranian
President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, seeing US military bases being built in countries
neighboring Iran and elsewhere, may feel the only negotiation card Iran has
left is nuclear weapons.
Step #7: Ignite the world against the Middle-Eastern countries
in order to recruit the vast number of military troops required for WW III.
US forces are short on man power. Whatever country doesn’t go along with
the agenda won’t have oil supplies restored.
Step #8: Now all that is needed in this powder keg environment is an
alarming event, which is scheduled for…………
escape report in New York Times on Feb. 5, 2006
For Badawi escape
report of April 11, 2003, see if you can locate it here before it is withdrawn
from the internet
Addendum: In response to those who have claimed al Badawi was recaptured, the
Associated Press distributed this report in March of 2004 saying suspects had
been re-captured, but not al Badawi.
8 of 10 escaped Cole bombing suspects recaptured
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
March 16, 2004, 2:03 PM EST
SAN'A, Yemen – A year after they broke out of jail, eight of 10 suspects
in the 2000 bombing of the U.S. destroyer Cole have been recaptured, the government
Interior Minister Rashad al-Eleimi did not say how or when the eight men
were captured, but said authorities were closing in on the two still at large.
The suspects in the October, 2000 bombing broke out of jail in the southern
port city of Aden last year, a major embarrassment to the Yemeni government.
The bombing in Aden killed 17 American soldiers and has been blamed on Osama
bin Laden's al-Qaida network.
Yemen has allied itself with the U.S. war on terrorism, allowing American
forces to train its military. The country, which long has tolerated Muslim
extremists, is the ancestral homeland of bin Laden.
According to previous official statements, at least four of the men were
caught in a recent crackdown on militants in a southern mountain region that
led to the arrest of 28 other suspects.
Al-Eleimi did not disclose the identities of those in custody. Officials
in southern Abyan region, speaking to The Associated Press on condition of
anonymity, said the country's most-wanted man, Jamal al-Badawi, is still at
large. He was charged in the United States last year with helping carry out
Al-Eleimi made the comments to the weekly Interior Ministry publication
Al-Hares. He said the recapture of the eight suspects was the result of increased
cooperation with Saudi Arabia.
Meanwhile, authorities beefed up security around foreign embassies and government
buildings in the capital San'a Tuesday, cordoning off some areas and sending
extra security patrols.
A Yemeni security official, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the
stepped up security was "pre-emptive." He did not elaborate.
Copyright © 2004, Newsday, Inc.
Bill Sardi [send him mail]
is a consumer advocate and health journalist, writing from San Dimas, California.
He offers a free downloadable book, The Collapse of Conventional Medicine, at