Started by translator, 11.07.2023, 12:15:29
Quote from: translator on 11.07.2023, 15:13:29Kennedy forteller også at attentatet på hans onkel 22. november 1963 var en konspirasjon som involverte CIA, og at bakgrunnen var at den militære ledelsen i Washington ønsket å sende 250 000 soldater til Vietnam, hvilket ville bety en kraftig opptrapping av krigen. Dette sa JFK bestemt nei til og han skal derimot ha uttalt at han ville trekke alle amerikanske soldater ut av Vietnam innen 1965. Dette var i oktober 1963, bare en måned før skuddene i Dallas. Det som siden skjedde var at hans visepresident og etterfølger, Lyndon B. Johnson, sendte de 250 000 soldatene året etter. Resultatet vet vi: 56 000 amerikanske soldater kom aldri tilbake og et langt større antall unge amerikanere fikk fysiske og psykiske skader for livet.Kennedy anbefaler en bok om konspirasjonen mot sin onkel: James W. Douglass, JFK and the unspeakable, utgitt 2010 https://www.amazon.com/JFK-Unspeakable-Why-Died-Matters/dp/1439193886
QuoteA month before that government was overthrown. Victoria Nuland was part of a centerpiece of neocon ideology and who is now a high level official in the State Department, has a secret call with the U.S. ambassador, which is tape recorded and is now public, which anybody can go and look up, where she is picking the new cabinet for the Ukraine, which is a U.S., western cabinet. So they are picking the new government a month before the old government is overthrown.
QuoteBut for people who aren't really kind of panoramic of what happened, I think the best book that's been written about it, is Jim Douglas's book which is called The Unspeakable, because here is something that after the Warren Commission that became the orthodoxy and New York Times and all the major news organizations have enforced that orthodoxy, and anybody who challenged the orthodoxy becomes a conspiracy theorist.And in fact, in 1967, the CIA sent a letter out to -- telecom out to all of its Operation Mockingbird people, which are all the assets it had in the American, perhaps more than 400 people, editor, senior editor, senior writers, the American press saying from now on, anybody with questions in the single gunman theory of the Kennedy assassination should be characterized as a conspiracy theorist.What happened after that is that in 1979, the House Assassinations Committee met for a year and a half, and they looked at much more evidence that the Warren Commission, including Allen Dulles. Allen Dulles was on the Warren Commission. He was the head of the CIA when my uncle fired him. When my uncle died he said, 'I'm glad that little shit is dead, he thought he was a God.' That's what he said to a young reporter. And then he becomes head of the commission that, it shouldn't have been called the Warren Commission. Earl Warren had a full time job at the Supreme Court. All the other guys on the Warren Commission had full time jobs as senators and congressmen. The only guy who went to every meeting and looked at every piece of evidence and developed the questions for the witnesses was Allen Dulles. He was running the entire Warren Commission and he should have been the prime suspect in the crime. And he was communicating sectretly with the people at the CIA, with David Atlee Philips, with George Joannides, who was the CIA liaison, telling them what questions were going to be asked what they should reveal. And with J. Edgar Hoover, at the same time, the whole thing was a coordinated kind of kabuki theater. But then Congress goes back and investigates it in '79 and Congress then comes back after a year and a half, seeing a lot more stuff and says they conclude this was a conspiracy.
QuoteTucker: What did you learn from that?RFK Jr: Oh, you know what I saw was so extraordinary that it took me three days to even understand what I was looking at. Because the first night, I got to Yuma and I get to the wall at 2. a.m. and I watch the first group, there is a gap in the wall there and I watch the first group come across, which is about 100, 110 men from West Africa, mainly from Ghana. They are all sort of military age men from Ghana. They are men between 18 and 25. So I expected to see a lot of Central Americans coming up, but that was not what I saw. And then the next group was about the same number. There were two busloads of people, and I interviewed every one of them. I think we need to close that wall, we need to close that border right now. And I'm going to explain to you why a lot of people come to this issue from a sort of nationalistic or even rasist or a xenophobi posture and I'm not coming from that place. I'm coming from a place of compassion and a place of, just concern for our country.And, by the way, I was a person who ridiculed Trump's wall. So now I've been down there and I've talked to everybody down there, and I have a different position. I don't think you need to build a 2,200 mile physical barrier from Sand Diego to Brownsville, Texas. But we definitely need physical barriers in densely populated area, because we cannot survive what's happening there.Now, the next group that came over were about 110 people, too, but the cartels dropped them on right on the other side in these buses and there's 55 people per bus. There were people from Azerbaidzjan, Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan, from Pakistan, Tibet, Nepal and many from India. And the most came from China. There were only two families we met the entire night who were from Latin America, none from Central America. And they were the only ones had legitimate claims of asylum. Everybody else went here to have a better life. If that's why you come to America, then you have to go through the front door. You go to the embassy.They [The Border Patrol] fingerprint them and see if they have a criminal record. If so, they're put in a different process. Otherwise, they're asked where they want to go. And if they don't have a plane ticket, they are brought to the airport. The DHS purchased them a ticket and sends them anywhere they want to go in the United States.So they just open the border and they've had this open border policy where they have not hired the judge. That is the most important thing that needs to be done. The judges need to be hired so that these cases, the asylum cases, can be adjudicated right at the border. And people who are not entitled to asylum are sent back. But that is not what's happening.What happens is they're all given claims and they're told to appear in court and they go to an arraignment fairly soon after arriving in Boston or New York or Miami or Minneapolis or wherever they're going. And then they're given a court date, which on average is seven years out.The cartels are now controlling the immigration policy in the United States. All of these people who came across knew exactly what was going to happen to them because they had seen it on advertisements. The cartels are sending around the world, the Tik-tok and on YouTube. It tells you what you need to do to get in. Where to, what airport you fly into, what visas to get, how to get them, and how to get to the cartel parking lot where the buses will take you. Some fly into Nicaragua. Most of them fly directly to Mexico City and from anywhere in the world. They are not Central American, Latin American. The cartels assist them getting a mexican visa, and then they are put on a domestic flight to Mexicali. In Mexicali, there's a big parking lot with buses operated by the cartels. The cartels charge them between 10,000, 15,000 $ to get through. And then they drive them up to the wall and they unload and we watch them unloading on the other side. Large numbers of them get abused, they get exploited, they get robbed, raped, beaten.
Quote from: translator on 26.08.2023, 16:02:35There were people from Azerbaidzjan, Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan, from Pakistan, Tibet, Nepal and many from India. And the most came from China. There were only two families we met the entire night who were from Latin America, none from Central America. And they were the only ones had legitimate claims of asylum.
QuoteI was a person who ridiculed Trump's wall. So now I've been down there and I've talked to everybody down there, and I have a different position. I don't think you need to build a 2,200 mile physical barrier from San Diego to Brownsville, Texas. But we definitely need physical barriers in densely populated areas, because we cannot survive what's happening there.