October 17, 2011
The corporate media is famous for only telling you part of the story.
In the news item below, published by The Australian , we are told that there is a possible terror campaign afoot in Germany and it is reminiscent of the Baader-Meinhof operations in the 1970s and may represent “a far-left campaign of violence.”
In fact, there was no “far-left campaign of violence” in the 1970s. The violence was orchestrated by the CIA and MI6 through NATO under Operation Gladio.
Known as stay-behinds these armies were given access to military equipment which was supposed to be used for sabotage after a Soviet invasion. Instead it was used in massacres across mainland Europe as part of a CIA Strategy of Tension. Gladio killing sprees in Belgium and Italy were carried out for the purpose of frightening the national political classes into adopting U.S. policies,” writes The Gerald Celente Channel .
Italian Prime Minister Andreotti admitted to this in a BBC documentary (above), but you wouldn’t know that if you read The Australian, excerpted below.
The globalists were concerned that Europeans would vote for leftist political parties, so they engaged in a terror campaign that was blamed on the far left. Operation Gladio culminated in the assassination of the Italian Prime Minister Aldo Moro in 1978 by the Red Brigades, a terrorist organization infiltrated by the Italian and US secret services .
States excel in inserting agents provocateurs, infiltrators, spies and operatives in political organizations determined to realize political change. Operation Gladio was an extreme instance of state sponsored terror operating under a false flag.
This is why the leaderless OWS movement should be wary. If the globalist decide it will morph into a terrorist organization and lose the growing support of the people, all they have to do is dispatch their operatives. This was accomplished numerous times under COINTELPRO after the establishment decided to wreck the civil rights and antiwar movements.
German police have warned that a wave of firebomb attacks that paralysed railways around Berlin last week could mark the start of a far-left campaign of violence reminiscent of the Baader-Meinhof operations in the 1970s.
The 18 bombs caused no deaths or injuries but led to delays and cancellations of more than 2000 trains.
Prosecutors launched an investigation into “anti-constitutional sabotage”, a legal term denoting acts of terror intended to bring down the state.