FULL ARTICLE Benjamin Fulford 11-28-16… “Khazarians being flushed out of underground hideouts as US revolution continues”

Kauilapele's Blog

benjamin_fulford_in_canoe_135Full weekly report from Ben. The “surprising” part for me, is the use of Blackwater mercenaries to protect the Trump, and they are not working for the Khazarian mafia anymore.

Regarding the link about the new US currency, some may wish to check out David Wilcock’s comment about that.

Ben’s comments about the Green-Party-organized vote recount are particularly in line with what I have felt, for some time. I’ve sensed that the popular vote difference was not nearly as close as it was reported, and that he actually won that by a much larger margin (hey, that was/is my “sense”, only my “sense”, and I have absolutely no hard “data” to back it up… so there!).

“There can be no doubt the United States is in the throes of a revolution. As a part of this, US military sources say “44 wildfires in the Southern states of Georgia, Tennessee…

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Child Victim was Raped 1800 Times By Satanic Cult who Followed The Teachings of Aleister Crowley!

Published on 27 Sep 2014

In a sad news report a young girl has reported being rapped by a satanic cult that according to sources follow the twisted satanic teaching of ‘The Great Beast’ Aleister Crowley! In this video I expose examine the effects of following these evil doctrines of demons! The cult leader has been convicted with 11 cases of rape, three of indecent assault, the crime of causing prostitution for personal gain, causing a child to have sex, inciting a child to have sex, six counts of buggery and four counts of possessing child pornography. No surprise when you follow the twisted satanic teachings of “The wickedest man alive” … God Bless

Child Abuse Victim: I Was Raped 1,800 Times by Satanic Cult Members – http://www.breitbart.com/london/2014/09/23/kidwelly-wales-satan-cult/
Aleister Crowley – https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=L2abHvnFXqU

Peaches Geldof Found Dead at Age 25: “Sudden and Unexplained”, a Year After Announcing Initiation to the O.T.O –

Peaches Geldof Found Dead at Age 25: “Sudden and Unexplained”, a Year After Announcing Initiation to the O.T.O

Life Inside A Religious Cult – Secrets Of Cult Documentary Exposed – HD Documentary

Published on 19 Jul 2015

Life Inside A Religious Cult – Secrets Of Cult Documentary Exposed – HD Documentary

A cult is a spiritual or social team with socially deviant or novel beliefs as well as techniques. [1] However, whether any kind of certain team’s ideas and also techniques are adequately deviant or novel is commonly unclear, therefore making an exact interpretation troublesome. [2] [3] In the English speaking globe, the word often brings derogatory connotations. [4] [5] The word “cult” has consistently been controversial because it is (in a pejorative sense) considered a subjective term, utilized as an ad hominem strike against teams with differing doctrines or methods, which lacks a clear or constant definition.

Startingin the 1930s, cults ended up being the item of sociological study in the context of the research study of spiritual behavior. [8] Specific groups have been labelled as cults and have actually been opposed by the Christian countercult movement for their unorthodox beliefs. Since the 1970s, some groups have been opposed by the anti-cult movement, partly motivated in reaction to acts of physical violence committed by members of some groups. Some of the beliefs by the anti-cult movement have actually been disputed by other scholars and by the news media, leading to further debate. Public and governmental responses to the cult concern have also been a source of controversy.

The word “cult” was originally used not to explain a team of religionists, but also for the act of worship or religious ceremony. It wased initially utilized in the early 17th century, borrowed via the French culte, from Latin cultus (worship). This, in turn, was stemmed from the adjective cultus (populated, planted, worshiped), based upon the verb colere (care, grow). [9] The word “culture” is additionally derived from the Latin words cultura and cultus, which in general terms refers to the customary beliefs, social forms and also material traits of a racial, spiritual or social group. [10] A lot of the Love languages presently utilize numerous spellings of the word “cult” (such as “culto”) to refer to worship or sometimes to a ritual without any pejorative meaning at all, resulting in a class of false friends.

In the early 1970s, a secular opposition movement to groups considered cults had taken shape. The organizations that formed the secular “anti-cult movement” (ACM) often acted on behalf of relatives of “cult” converts who did not believe their loved ones could have altered their lives so drastically by their own pleasure. A couple of psychologists and also sociologists functioning in this area recommended that brainwashing techniques were utilized to maintain the commitment of cult members, while others turned down the idea. The belief that cults brainwashed their members became a unifying motif amongst cult critics as well as in the more extreme edges of the anti-cult movement methods like the sometimes powerful “deprogramming” of cult members became standard practice.

In the mass media, and among average citizens, “cult” gained an increasingly negative association, becoming associated with things like kidnapping, brainwashing, psychological abuse, sexual abuse and other criminal activity, and also mass suicide. While much of these negative qualities normally have real documented precedents in the activities of a very small minority of new religious groups, mass culture often extends them to any type of religious group considereded culturally deviant, nonetheless peaceful or regulation abiding it may be.

Nonreligious cult opponents like those belonging to the anti-cult movement usually define a “cult” as a group that tends to manipulate, make use of, and control its members. Specific factors in cult habits are stated to include manipulative and authoritarian mind control over members, common and also totalistic organization, aggressive proselytizing, methodical programs of brainwashing, and perpetuation in middle-class communities. According to anti-cult group ICSA, methods of control employed by some cults could involve intensive ideological indoctrination, psychological intimidation, social humiliation and punishment, limitation of access to information, and outright deceptiveness. Every one of these techniques could be applied by one member after another, but they are often likewise internalized to such an extent that members do not believe that any coercion is actually taking place, as is common in several types of social control.

“what do you do when a child is on fire, we saw children on fire, what do you do when a child is on fire, in a war… that was a mistake” ~~Michael Doyle ~~ The Camden 28 – full documentary

Published on 7 May 2014

The Camden 28 were a group of “Catholic left” anti-Vietnam War activists who in 1971 planned and executed a raid on a Camden, New Jersey draft board.

“what do you do when a child is on fire, we saw children on fire, what do you do when a child is on fire, in a war… that was a mistake” -Michael Doyle

http://camden28.org/master.html?http://camden28.org/press.htm

 

2006 HUMAN RIGHTS WATCH INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL PRESS

“However galvanic the present seems for moviemakers, history brings out the best in documentaries . . . So it’s easy to be seduced by Anthony Giacchino’s The Camden 28, which takes us step-by-step through the now forgotten ‘Nam-era civil disobedience case that involved a draft-office burglary, several arrested priests, an FBI mole, and an epic trial arriving at the legal assertion that felonies committed against an immoral war aren’t felonies at all. For aging rads, it’s something of a gift; for the under-30 conscientious, it could be an inspiration.”

Michael Atkinson, The Village Voice
June 6, 2006
“If protest seems futile, “Camden 28″ shows how it can be done: this stirring film chronicles Vietnam war resistors, comprised mostly of priests and devout Catholics, who set out to burn draft records and ultimately, helped turn the tide of public opinion. While Anthony Giacchino’s debut feature doc appears on the surface to tell a standard tale of civil disobedience, a surprising story unfolds, full of twists and turns, betrayals and redemption.”

Anthony Kaufman, San Francisco Film Society
June 13, 2006
“Underlying this year’s Human Rights Watch festival is the groundswell of opposition to the war in Iraq, examined directly from three different perspectives and indirectly in several other films. The unspoken parallels between Iraq and Vietnam and the antiwar movements then and now are illustrated by “The Camden 28,” a poignant documentary recalling the all-but-forgotten trial of 28 Vietnam War opponents, mostly members of the Catholic Left, who were prosecuted for breaking into a draft board office in August 1971. Thirty-five years later, the participants, who were acquitted of any crime, proudly recall their accomplishment”

Stephen Holden, The New York Times
June 8, 2006

November 7, 2005
A parallel antiwar past
By Dwight Ott
Inquirer Staff Writer

It has been a nine-year labor of love for Anthony Giacchino, 36, and he was showing off the near-finished product.

His efforts got their first feedback Friday night: a standing ovation from an audience of about 500 who paid $28 apiece and jammed Gordon Theater at Rutgers University-Camden to see his new film, The Camden 28, about a group of Vietnam War protesters who were arrested and put on trial in the early 1970s.

“I thought it was very powerful,” said Camden Councilman Angel Fuentes, adding that he would try to have the film shown in Camden schools.

“It wasn’t just about Vietnam. It was about Camden, about encouraging the federal government to spend money on places like Camden rather than war,” Fuentes said. He said the Camden 28 were not just protesting the war but also conditions in Camden – the result of spending billions on fighting instead of on saving inner-city children.

“What I got out of this was the need for grassroots people to take a stand… against social injustice, against poverty, inadequate housing and other problems,” Fuentes said. “It really inspired me.”

When he started out, Giacchino said, he did not know that another war, this one in Iraq, would produce striking parallels to the conditions that had fueled the Camden 28.

“Because of what is going on in the world, I think people will really be interested in the movie,” the baby-faced Giacchino said in an interview before the presentation.

He previewed his unfinished documentary – he emphasized the word previewed, rather than premiered – before an audience that included a number of the so-called Catholic Left who had participated in Camden’s version of the Boston Tea Party.

The Camden 28 is the first feature-length film as solo director for Giacchino, who has worked as a producer in television and documentary filmmaking, including freelance work for the History Channel, since 1994.

Giacchino, who has a double degree in history and German from Villanova University, earned a Fulbright for study in Germany and taught there after graduating in 1992. In February, he finished codirecting The Time Bomb, an exploration of how the 1945 bombing of Dresden is remembered in Germany today.

“The inspiration to make a documentary about the Camden 28 was born nine years ago,” Giacchino said. “Dave Dougherty, a high school friend” – who later became the movie’s cinematographer – “and I had been looking for a local historical subject that would make an interesting film. I had been encouraged by a family friend to hear the story of the Camden 28 from one of its participants, the Rev. Michael Doyle.”

Doyle also happened to be pastor of the church to which the family drove 30 miles every Sunday – Sacred Heart in Camden. The year of the Camden 28 was 1971, a year when riots devastated what was one of the poorest cities in the nation.

Camden became a center of controversy after activists broke into the U.S. Postal Service building and the draft board’s office inside, where they shredded records related to the military draft for two hours and stuffed other documents into bags.

But as they prepared to leave, they were swarmed by FBI agents, tipped off by someone they had considered one of their own. As they were arrested, the FBI was already tracking down 20 coconspirators.

Doyle, one of those who broke into the draft board office and was arrested, remains one of the region’s most outspoken voices for the poor. At the Camden 28 trial, his eloquence helped sway the jury to acquit.

The unorthodox 1973 trial of the Camden 28 captured national headlines. The judge – Clarkson Fisher, now deceased – allowed defendants to represent themselves, one of many unusual latitudes he afforded. The judge also allowed witnesses to read poetry; play a Peter, Paul and Mary song; offer personal testimony; and juxtapose pictures of Vietnamese children burned by napalm with pictures of Camden on fire.

The 28 did not deny the charges, and the case was said to be the only one of its kind to end in acquittal despite no claim of innocence.

After nine years of work on weekends and spending close to $30,000, Giacchino and his coworkers are trying to raise another $30,000 to complete the film, which he thinks has important lessons.

As the controversy over misinformation regarding weapons of mass destruction in Iraq has deepened, Giacchino said in the interview, “revelations about the Gulf of Tonkin, which [President Lyndon] Johnson based the whole war on,” have come to light in a previously classified report accusing officials of distorting information on the attack.

Asked about a comparison with the work of Michael Moore, Giacchino said that while Moore’s films are based on opinion, “this is a documentary.”

“The movie has particular significance for a city like Camden,” he said. “The government goes on military adventures like Iraq, spending billions, while cities like Camden are falling apart… . I hope it will rally people against war.”

Contact staff writer Dwight Ott at 856-779-3844 or dott@phillynews.com.

Copyright Philadelphia Inquirer
2005 All rights reserved.

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Friday May 3, 2002
An acquittal that defined Vietnam era
Key players in the case of the Camden 28 will gather to revisit the historic trial.
By RITA GIORDANO
Philadelphia Inquirer Staff Writer

In the small hours of Aug. 22, 1971, eight figures in dark clothes scaled a ladder to the top of the U.S. Post Office building in Camden, the home of the federal court and the local draft board. They carried burglar tools and a strong belief that the war in Vietnam was wrong.

Once inside, they shredded draft records for two hours and stuffed other documents into bags. But as they prepared to leave, they were swarmed by FBI agents who had been tipped off by someone they had considered one of their own. As they were arrested, the FBI was already tracking down 20 of their coconspirators, many of them members of what was known as the “Catholic Left.”

The next morning, FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and U.S. Attorney General John Mitchell blasted them as criminals and threats to society.

They were the Camden 28, and their unorthodox 1973 trial captured national headlines. In the end, not only did they beat the charges, which they did not deny, but one of the jurors even thanked them. It was a charged moment in the history of a highly charged time.

Tomorrow morning, that history will revisit Camden. For the first time since 1973, players in the Camden 28 drama will meet in the third-floor courtroom where the trial was held. The Historical Society of the U.S. District Court of New Jersey, with the help of two independent filmmakers, is bringing them together to create an oral and visual history that will be exhibited at the old courthouse.

“This is an opportunity for all sides to come together and discuss what happened in Camden,” said filmmaker Anthony Giacchino, who, with fellow South Jersey native, David Dougherty has been working on a documentary about the Camden 28. They will do the filming tomorrow.

But the event is not a reunion, and disagreement is likely, said U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Judith Wizmur, a historical society member, adding, “It’s an exercise in exploration of a very complicated story.”

The Rev. Michael Doyle, pastor of Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church in Camden, plans to go.

A pastor’s early mission

“It’s quite delightful that the court system itself wants to record the event as a famous trial,” he said.

Now one of the region’s most consistent voices for the poor, Father Doyle was one of those who broke into the draft board office and was arrested by the FBI. Not long after that, the maverick priest got in hot water with church higher-ups for burning a copy of the Pentagon Papers and using it in an Ash Wednesday service. At the Camden 28 trial, Father Doyle’s eloquent testimony helped sway the jury to acquit.

Like many of his codefendants, he counts that time as a defining episode in his life. And like Father Doyle, many of those who seemed so radical went on to positions of respect.

Kathleen Ridolfi is a law professor and director of the Northern California Innocence Project at Santa Clara University. Joan Reilly, wife of former Philadelphia recreation director Michael DiBerardinis, is a director of community-building Philadelphia Green.

Pillars of the community

Gene Dixon of Pitman retired as marketing director for the Trump Taj Mahal Casino Resort and is a poet and children’s book author. Joseph Rodriguez, one of the Camden 28’s legal advisers, is now a federal judge. Carl Poplar, another adviser, is a veteran South Jersey lawyer who helped organize tomorrow’s event.

David Kairys, a Temple University Law School professor, was lead counsel in the trial, in which Judge Clarkson Fisher, now deceased, also allowed defendants to represent themselves. It was one of many unusual latitudes afforded by Fisher, who allowed witnesses to read poetry; play a Peter, Paul and Mary song; offer personal testimony; and display pictures of Vietnamese children burned by napalm.

Although it involved one of many draft-board raids during the Vietnam era, Kairys said the Camden 28 case was the only one of its kind to end in acquittal despite no claim of innocence.

Big moments, hard feelings

“It definitely was one of the major events in my life, as much because of working with the people as working in the courtroom,” Kairys said. “This wasn’t just taking a picket sign and catching a bus to Washington. This was a decision that my country is doing something deeply wrong and intolerable.”

Robert Hardy felt that way about the war, too, but he feared his friends were getting in over their heads and might get hurt. He turned to the FBI when he learned of their plans. He said he had been led to believe the agency would help him prevent the break-in.

Kairys recalled a clandestine midnight meeting under the Walt Whitman Bridge to get an affidavit signed and notarized in which Hardy said he unknowingly had become a “provocateur,” that he had been paid by the FBI for his help, and that the raid would not have happened without his involvement. Hardy said FBI higher-ups had falsely promised that his friends would not face serious charges.

Hardy did reconcile with some of his old friends. When Hardy’s 9-year-old son, William, was killed in an accident before the trial, Father Doyle officiated at the funeral.

But some hard feelings remained, and Hardy said he did not plan to attend tomorrow.

“My part was too controversial, and if there’s any negativism, I don’t want to be there for that,” he said.

Like many of his old friends, he went on to live life by his convictions. A Roman Catholic deacon, Hardy runs a youth ministry in Delaware.

In hindsight, however, there are things he would change.

“I never would have gone to the FBI. I never would have gone to any government agency,” Hardy said. “They’re not there for us. I still feel that way.”

Terry Neist, one of the FBI agents Hardy reported to, said he had no regrets. Now a private investigator in Virginia, Neist said he planned to attend tomorrow “to be the one voice of reason so it doesn’t turn into a Camden 28 love fest.”

Neist still has high regard for Hardy, calling him “a hero for both sides at different times.” He said he does not view the Camden 28 as bad people, but rather as naive and misinformed.

“I have no patience with the anti-Vietnam people,” Neist said. “We were trying to save a democracy. How can people not see that was an honorable thing?”

It is such differing visions that the organizers of tomorrow’s event hope to bring together. They’ve reached out to jurors and others. Ronald Reisner, now a Superior Court Judge in Monmouth County, was Fisher’s law clerk. He plans to attend. So does Judge Maryanne Trump Barry of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, widow of John Barry, the U.S. attorney assigned to the case.

When they gather tomorrow, history will be heard through the voices of those who made it.

Copyright Philadelphia Inquirer
2002 All rights reserved.

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May 4, 2002
Anti-war activists return to courtroom where they won acquittal
Key players in the case of the Camden 28 will gather to revisit the historic trial.
By JEFF LINKOUS
Associated Press Writer

CAMDEN, N.J.

In the same federal courtroom that was the scene of their decisive victory, a group of anti-Vietnam War activists on Saturday relived their conspiracy to destroy military draft records.

This time, Kathleen Ridolfi, Paul Couming, Gene Dixon, the Rev. Michael Doyle and 12 others who were part of the group that became known as the Camden 28 sat in the jury box, two floors below the draft board offices they burglarized nearly 31 years ago.

Under the cover of darkness on Aug. 22, 1971, eight members of the group broke into the draft board. They started taking draft notices with the plan to send them to the intended recipients with an explanation that the government no longer had their names and as such, they couldn’t be drafted into the Army and combat in Vietnam.

Two hours into the sabotage, FBI agents, tipped off by one the group’s members, raided the operation. The eight inside the federal building were arrested as agents rounded up the 20 other co-conspirators.

Seventeen members of the group, charged with seven felony counts and facing 47 years in prison, went on trial Feb. 5, 1973, the same day the last soldier killed in combat in Vietnam was buried at Arlington National Cemetery in Virginia. Sixty-three days later, they were acquitted.

“Part of why we were acquitted was the jury that decided the case had questions about the war,” said Ridolfi, now a law professor in Santa Clara, Calif.

“What makes this important is a group of people who were guilty as the day is long got found not guilty because the jury agreed with our view on Vietnam,” said Keith Forsyth, another of the activists.

The group’s only reunion was staged for a visual history exhibit by the Historical Society of the U.S. District Court of New Jersey and independent filmmakers David Dougherty and Anthony Giacchino, both natives of southern New Jersey who began work on the project six years ago. The exhibit will eventually be on display at the courthouse.

Group members were joined by some of the authorities who prosecuted them and lawyers who helped guide the unorthodox defense in which the activists were allowed to represent themselves in court, sing a Peter, Paul and Mary tune and display images of the Vietnam War.

Also attending was Robert Hardy, who had joined the group but ultimately acted as an informant for the FBI because he feared his friends had gotten in too deep.

Hardy later said he had been used by the FBI, unknowingly turned into an agent provocateur and that authorities reneged on promises that the group’s members wouldn’t face serious charges. Hardy spelled out those concerns in an affidavit signed and notarized beneath the Walt Whitman Bridge.

Still, Hardy found himself the focus of bitter feelings Saturday. Camden 28 member Edward McGowan pointed out Hardy had been paid $7,500 by the FBI.

“To be accused of accepting blood money is beyond my ability to respond,” said Hardy, who offered an apology to Camden 28 member Mike Giocondo.

“It takes time for fractures to heal,” Giocondo said.

As the events were retold, some elements began to conflict, often running along political ideologies that divided the participants 30 years ago.

The group said authorities used their case to apply pressure to crack another case in which a Pennsylvania FBI office was burglarized and documents on anti-war and civil rights protesters were publicized. Members of the U.S. attorney’s office continued to dispute that and said the conspirators were allow to carry out their plans so enough evidence would be generated for convictions.

Copyright Associated Press
2002 All rights reserved.

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Sunday, May 5, 2002

Camden 28 testimony again fills courtroom

By RENEE WINKLER
Courier-Post

CAMDEN, NJ

Thirty-one years ago a group of anti-war protesters climbed a ladder and a fire escape to the fifth floor of the U.S. Post Office building, broke into a draft board office at 4 in the morning and pulled the records of young men destined to be sent to Vietnam.

Former FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover called the arrests “ breaking the back of the East Coast conspiracy.” The protesters, called the Camden 28, never denied planning and carrying out the Aug. 22, 1971 burglary, and called themselves “America’s conscience.”

When they were arrested, some lugged mail bags stuffed with Selective Service forms while others waited at “safe houses” for walkie-talkie confirmation that the raid on the federal building at 4th and Market streets was complete.

The memories of that protest came back Saturday, as more than 150 people packed the Camden courtroom where the group went on trial for 63 days in 1973.

If anything, the meeting shows little has changed in the mindset of the protesters and their critics.

The attorneys who prosecuted the group insist on the need to uphold laws, the FBI sees itself as the nation’s defender and the pacifists would do it again.

The reunion of participants and others who remember the event that brought Camden to the nation’s attention was organized by the Historical Society of the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey.

The participants came from Minneapolis, New York, North Dakota, California and other states for the filming of a documentary about the conspiracy and the trial.

The arrests took place on the second night of a citywide riot spurred by the beating death of a Hispanic man after a routine traffic stop by city police.

Between that night and the opening of the trial, America’ s attitude toward the war in Vietnam had changed.

Msgr. Michael Doyle, now pastor of Sacred Heart Church in South Camden, was one of the most vocal of the Camden 28, both during the trial and during the filming session.

It was Doyle who persuaded U.S. District Judge Clarkson Fisher, who presided at the trial, to permit the introduction of film clips as evidence. Some of those showed bombed-out villages in Vietnam; others showed burned- out blocks of Camden.

The Camden draft board was the target of the 1971 raid, Doyle said, because at the time, “Camden was the best visual aid in America of what was wrong with our country, the neglect of the poor, the violence of zoning. Thirty-one people died in Vietnam from this town,” Doyle said as the filming began.

“Generally speaking, rich people’s sons did not die in Vietnam. They did not get there,” he said.

The city also had a history of dependence on a war economy, especially the New York Ship Building Corp., which was the largest shipyard in the country, once employing 37, 000 people.

The government moved industry like that shipyard, “but left the poor. There is always money for bombs but none for housing,” Doyle said.

Seventeen defendants went on trial. Charges against 10 were dismissed, and one pleaded guilty. All 17 on trial were acquitted. Some experts said it was a rare act of jury nullification.

After the verdict was announced on a Sunday morning, one of the defendants quipped the group had expanded from the Camden 28 to the Camden 40, adding the 12 jurors to the group.

Many of the former defendants brought levity to Saturday’ s session, which was moderated by Steve Gillon, the dean of the Honors College of the University of Oklahoma and a frequent moderator on History Channel presentations.

They recalled learning to pick locks by mail order, trying to elude an FBI surveillance team, glancing up with bafflement at the ceiling of the Selective Service Board, then on the fifth floor of the Camden post office, hearing footsteps on the roof, which turned out to be FBI agents. Some recalled that the agents forgot to bring enough sets of handcuffs and had to bind some of the suspects with their belts.

Defendants soon learned they had been turned in by one of their own, Robert Hardy, who agreed to work undercover for the FBI.

Hardy attended Saturday’s event, saying when he first heard about the documentary, his impulse was to stay away.

Hardy asserted he had been assured throughout a series of meetings with federal agents that arrests would be made before any actual break-in, limiting the defendants’ exposure to charges no more serious than conspiracy.

Terry Neist, a retired FBI agent who had an active role in the case and now lives in Virginia, said the decisions on the timing of the arrests lay with the U.S. Attorney.

And the three attorneys who formed the U.S. Attorney’s office in 1971 – James Finnegan, Joseph Audino and William Subin, said they were unaware of any promises made to Hardy. “It was never our job to prevent this break-in,” Finnegan said. “What you were doing was wrong and arrogant and it was our decision to arrest you on the strongest possible evidence.”

One of those who took a seat in the courtroom on Saturday was Lois Teer, now a Collingswood resident and public relations specialist, who had headed the Camden 28’s defense committee.

“People were split on the issue,” Teer said. “Some were angry. Broadway was full of vacant offices but no one would rent us one. Others were passionate and generous. We were given space on Benson Street, rent-free, for two years. We were struggling to get money for the defense, to pay for lawyers, for food, for background investigation of ( potential) jurors.

“It was more than full-time work. It was life,” she said.

Gillon, the moderator, said the Camden 28 trial had all the makings of a movie. “At the time of our long and painful involvement in the Vietnam War, men and women of principle chose to challenge the law the believed to be unjust. It was a dramatic trial with a surprise ending.”

John Lack, a Collingswood attorney, who was a Camden councilman in 1971, said of the trial:

“This was one of Camden’s highlights, along with Howard Unruh (who killed 13 people in East Camden in 1949), the prominence of (former heavyweight boxing champ) Jersey Joe Walcott, and the involvement of former Mayor Angelo Errichetti in the Abscam scandal.”

Copyright Courier-Post
2002 All rights reserved.

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July 2002

A Break-in for Peace

By HOWARD ZINN
The Progressive

In the film Ocean’s 11, eleven skillful crooks embark on an ingenious plan, meticulously worked out, to break into an impossibly secure vault and make off with more than $100 million in Las Vegas casino loot. Hardly a crime of passion, despite the faint electrical charge surrounding Julia Roberts and George Clooney. No, money was the motive, with as little moral fervor attending the crime as went into the making of the movie, which had the same motive.

I was reminded of this recently when I sat in a courtroom in Camden, New Jersey, and participated in the recollection of another break-in, carried out by the Camden 28, where the motive was to protest the war in Vietnam.

It was the summer of 1971 when a group of men and women, ranging from young to middle-aged, including a few Catholic priests, carefully worked out a plan (going over building diagrams and armed with walkie-talkies, just like the Ocean’s 11) to break into the draft board offices on the fifth floor of the federal building in Camden and make off with thousands of draft records. It was an act of symbolic sabotage, designed to dramatize the anguish felt by these people over the death and suffering taking place in Vietnam.

Yes, a crime of passion, not the sort Hollywood is likely to make a movie of. But a young documentary filmmaker named Anthony Giacchino has decided to tell the story. It happens that his family in Camden attends the Church of the Sacred Heart, whose priest is Father Michael Doyle, one of the Camden 28.

This spring, I received a phone call from Anthony, who asked if I could show up in Camden on May 4 for a retrospective of the event. I had been a witness in the 1973 trial. He told me most of the twenty-eight defendants would be there, as well as David Kairys and Martin Stolar, who had helped them in acting as their own attorneys in the trial. The judge who presided in the 1971 trial, Clarkson Fisher, was dead. So was John Barry, who prosecuted the case. But a representative of the FBI would be present, and one member of the jury.

We would all be meeting in the same courtroom where the trial took place, two floors below where the Camden 28 made their way into the draft board office and stuffed draft records into mail bags. This surprising arrangement was possible because the Historical Society of the Federal District Court for New Jersey had decided to do video histories of the important trials that had taken place in that courthouse. And it would start with the most famous of those trials, that of the Camden 28.

On August 22, 1971, “eight figures in dark clothes scaled a ladder to the top of the U.S. Post Office Building in Camden, the home of the federal court and the local draft board,” the Philadelphia Inquirer reported. “They carried burglar tools and a strong belief that the war in Vietnam was wrong.”

It was about 2:30 in the morning, and they had decided to do it then so there would be no encounter with people working there, no chance of violence. But they encountered 100 FBI agents, tipped off by Robert Hardy, who had been a friend of some of the defendants. Hardy was an informant and agent provocateur, supplying the group with the necessary equipment for the break-in. In the midst of the trial, Hardy’s son was killed in an accident. He asked Father Doyle to perform the funeral service. It was, in some sense, a turning point in Hardy’s role. Finally, he decided to testify for the defendants that he had acted for the FBI to entrap them into their action.

What was unusual about the trial was that the defendants were able to do what had not been possible in the previous trials of draft board raiders (the Baltimore 4, the Catonsville 9, the Milwaukee 14, and many others). In those trials, the judges had insisted that the war could not be an issue, that the jury must consider what was done as ordinary crimes–breaking and entering, arson (where draft records were burned, as in Catonsville), destruction of government property.

In Camden, Judge Fisher did not forbid discussion of the war. The defendants were allowed to fully present the reasons for their action–that is, their passionate opposition to the war in Vietnam. And they made the most of this.

Father Doyle, at the time a newly arrived immigrant from Ireland, persuaded Judge Fisher to allow the jury to see film clips. Some showed Vietnam villages bombed, in flames; others showed sections of Camden looking like a bombed out city. He talked about Camden, a city of poverty and violence, where thirty-one of its young men were killed in Vietnam. “The sons of the rich never went there,” he said.

Called as a witness, Daniel Berrigan read a poem he had written while in Vietnam, “Children in the Shelter,” which ends with these lines:

I picked up the littlest
a boy, his face
breaded with rice (His sister calmly feeding him
as we climbed down)

In my arms, fathered
in a moment’s grace, the messiah
of all my tears. I bore, reborn

a Hiroshima child from hell.

Another defense witness, surprisingly, was Major Clement St. Martin, who had been in charge of the state induction center in Newark, New Jersey, from 1968 to 1971. He described in detail how the draft system discriminated systematically against the poor, the black, and the uneducated, and how it regularly gave medical exemptions to the sons of the wealthy.

Major St. Martin said he thought all draft files should be destroyed. Asked, under cross-examination, if he thought private citizens had a right to break into buildings to destroy draft files, he replied: “Probably today, if they plan another raid, I might join them.”

A Vietnamese woman named Tran Khanh Tuyet testified for the defendants, describing her life in South Vietnam, and told a hushed courtroom: “In the name of liberty you have destroyed my country.”

One of the defendants, Cookie Ridolfi, at that time a working class young woman from Philadelphia, now a law professor in California, put it bluntly: “We are not here because of a crime committed in Camden, but because of a war waged in Indochina.”

It was Ridolfi who had phoned me one day in 1971 to ask if I would appear in the Camden trial as her witness. I had just returned from Los Angeles, where I testified in the Pentagon Papers trial of Daniel Ellsberg and Anthony Russo.

To my surprise, Judge Fisher allowed me to testify for several hours. I recounted what the Pentagon Papers told us about the history of the Vietnam War, and discussed in detail the theory and history of civil disobedience in the United States. I said that the war was not being fought for freedom and democracy; the internal memoranda of the government spoke instead, again and again, of “tin, rubber, oil.”

In my previous appearances as a witness for defendants in draft board cases, judges had strictly forbidden testimony relating to the war or to civil disobedience. In fact, when I testified for the Milwaukee 14 the year before, and began to talk about Henry David Thoreau’s ideas on civil disobedience, the judge stopped me cold, with words I have not been able to forget: “You can’t talk about that. That’s getting to the heart of the matter.”

The day after my testimony in Camden, one of the defendants, Bob Good, called his mother, Betty Good, to the stand.

Mrs. Good was a conservative woman, a devout Catholic. She considered herself a patriot. One of her sons, Paul, had been killed in Vietnam.

On the witness stand, she told the jury, “I’m proud of my son because he didn’t know. To take that lovely boy and to tell him, ‘You are fighting for your country’–How stupid can you get? Can anybody stand here and tell me how he was fighting for his country? I can’t understand what we’re doing over there. We should get out of this. But not one of us, not a one of us, raised our hands to do anything about it. We left it up to these people, for them to do it. And now we are prosecuting them for it. God!”

Michael Giocondo, who had been a Franciscan priest in Costa Rica before he joined the Camden group, asked the jury: “What is more important, the pieces of paper that were the draft records, or the children of Vietnam?”

The jurors reacted in remarkable ways. Samuel Braithwaite, a fifty-three-year-old black taxi driver, a veteran of eleven years in the Army, sent questions up to the bench (a right that jurors have but almost never exercise) to be put to the witnesses. One of his questions, which he said was directed to “all men of the clergy,” was: “Didn’t God make the Vietnamese? Was God prejudiced and only made American people?” Another of Braithwaite’s questions: “If, when a citizen violates the law, he is punished by the government, who does the punishing when the government violates the law?”

At the reunion in Camden, Peter Fordi, once a Jesuit priest, told how he and the other defendants stood in the courtroom, linking arms as the jury filed in, after two days of deliberation. His voice broke as he recalled the verdict, “Not Guilty” on all charges, and how then there was pandemonium in the courtroom, cheering and weeping and people hugging one another. And how then everyone stood, including the court marshals and the members of the jury, and sang “Amazing Grace.” And how the word spread out of the courtroom into the street where a crowd had gathered and now cheered the verdict.

Mary Good also came again to Camden, and reenacted her earlier appearance as her son’s witness. When she finished, the entire courtroom, including the FBI man, stood and applauded.

The acquittal of the Camden 28 was a historic event. Supreme Court Justice William Brennan referred to it later as “one of the great trials of the twentieth century.” It was the first time, in the many trials of anti-war activists who had broken into draft boards, that a jury had voted to acquit.

Why? No doubt because it was the first of these trials in which the jury had been permitted to listen to the heartfelt stories of fellow citizens as they described their growing anguish for the victims, American and Vietnamese, of a brutal war. And the jury was led to understand how the defendants could decide to break the law in order to dramatize their protest.

Most importantly, the year of the trial was 1973. By now the majority of the American people had turned against the war. They had seen the images of the burning villages, the napalmed children, and had begun to see through the deceptions of the nation’s political leaders.

As today we watch with some alarm a nation mobilized for war, the politicians of both parties in cowardly acquiescence, the media going timorously along, it is good to keep in mind that things do change. People learn, little by little. Lies are exposed. Wars once popular gradually come under suspicion. That happens when enough people speak and act in accord with their conscience, appealing to the American jury with the power of truth.

When the Camden trial was over, the black taxi driver on the jury, Samuel Braithwaite (now dead), left a letter for the defendants: “I say, well done. . . .”

Copyright The Progressive
2002 All rights reserved.

Howard Zinn is the author of “A People’s History of the United States.”

 

US among world leaders in death penalty, surpassed only by Saudi, Iran & Pakistan – Amnesty

Source: http://www.paulcraigroberts.org/2016/04/06/us-among-world-leaders-in-death-penalty-surpassed-only-by-saudi-iran-pakistan-amnesty/

April 6, 2016
US among world leaders in death penalty, surpassed only by Saudi, Iran & Pakistan – Amnesty

Americans Seem To Love Killing As Long As Government Does It

Actually the US is far ahead of Saudi Arabia, Iran, and Pakistan. The US has spent the entire
21st century killing huge numbers of people in seven or eight countries.

https://www.rt.com/news/338625-amnesty-report-executions-injections/

© Trent Nelson / Salt Lake Tribune

With 28 killings in 2015, the US is the only country in the Americas and among OSCE members to be on the list of top executioners published by Amnesty International, coming right after Saudi Arabia, Iran and Pakistan.

At least 1,634 people were put to death in 25 countries in 2015, Amnesty International said. Saudi Arabia, Iran and Pakistan account for nearly 90 percent of those.

The US, it appears, had more executions than Iraq last year – 28 in six states: Texas (13), Missouri (6), Georgia (5), Florida (2), Oklahoma (1) and Virginia (1).

Last year, at least 2,851 people were under sentence of death in America, including 746 in California, 389 in Florida, 250 in Texas, 185 in Alabama and 181 in Pennsylvania, according to the report.

“While the 2015 figure was the lowest number of executions recorded in a single year since 1991, the decrease was in part linked to legal challenges that resulted in the revision of lethal injection protocols or problems faced by states in obtaining lethal injection chemicals,” the human rights watchdog explained.

© amnesty.org

Thirty-two US states still retain the death sentence. Texas carried out almost half of all executions in 2015.

The state of Virginia carried out its first execution since 2013, while two states – Arizona and Ohio – had to put executions on hold because of issues concerning lethal injections.

“The USA continued to use the death penalty in ways that contravene international law and standards, including on people with mental and intellectual disabilities,” Amnesty said in its annual report on the use of capital punishment.

Amnesty cited the case of Warren Hill, who was executed by the state of Georgia despite the fact that all experts who had assessed him, including those provided by the state, agreed that he had an intellectual disability. “His execution amounted to the arbitrary deprivation of life in violation of Article 6 of the ICCPR [the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights], to which the USA is a state party,” Amnesty said.

The report also mentioned the case of the 74-year-old Cecil Clayton, who was diagnosed with dementia and a psychotic disorder, but was executed in Missouri in March.

In August the governor of North Carolina signed  into law House Bill 774, aimed at the resumption of executions in the state. The law allows for the participation of medical professionals other than a physician in executions, against ethical codes relevant to the profession, the report said, adding that it also allows the authorities to keep confidential any identifying information of any person or entity involved in the manufacture, preparation or supply of drugs used for lethal injection. Legislators in Texas also voted in favour of a law to allow for secrecy on the providers of chemicals, Amnesty said.

Pre-trial proceedings against six detainees at the US naval base at Guantanamo, Cuba, did not go unnoticed. The US government intends to seek the death penalty if convicted for all six men, five of whom were charged with plotting the 9/11 attacks. “Proceedings before the military commission do not meet international fair trial standards and the imposition of the death penalty in their cases would constitute arbitrary deprivation of life,” Amnesty stressed in the report.

Huge increases in killings in Saudi Arabia

Saudi Arabia executed at least 158 people (four women and 154 men), the highest number of executions recorded in the country since 1995, Amnesty International said. Eighty-four of the executions were for murder, 64 for drug-related offences, six for kidnapping, torture and/or rape, and four for armed robbery.

“Saudi Arabia continued to carry out executions, mostly by beheading but some also by a firing squad, in public and, in some cases, to display executed bodies after death in public,” according to the report. The authorities often failed to inform those under sentence of death and their families of their imminent execution or to return the bodies of those executed to their families, Amnesty said, adding that the situation was plagued by the “flawed nature of Saudi Arabian legal and judicial safeguards.” According to the report, the authorities frequently failed to apply both national laws and international human rights law standards during trials, and commonly denied detainees the right to a lawyer and to a meaningful appeal. “One of the most significant concerns remained the fact that ‘confessions’ extracted under torture, duress or coercion were often the sole evidence in death penalty cases.”

Saudi Arabia continued to use the death penalty disproportionately on foreign nationals, the majority of whom were migrant workers with no knowledge of Arabic (the language in which they were questioned while in detention and in which trial proceedings were carried out). Foreign nationals were often denied adequate interpretation assistance. Their country’s embassies and consulates were not promptly informed of their arrest, or even of their executions. In 2015, 73 out of the 158, or 46 percent, of executions recorded by Amnesty International in Saudi Arabia were of foreign nationals.

Executions in Asia-Pacific

Amnesty International reported a “sharp increase” in the number of recorded executions in the Asia-Pacific region, with Pakistan accounting for as much as 89 percent of the total (excluding China). Bangladesh, India and Indonesia resumed implementation of the death penalty in 2015, raising the number of executing countries from 9 in 2014 to 12 in 2015.

The human rights watchdog said it received credible information indicating that Pakistan executed at least five men who were under 18 years of age at the time of the crime. “Pakistan carried out executions at an alarming rate in 2015, joining the leading executioners China and Iran.”

Amnesty recorded 326 executions, including 305 for murder in the South Asian country last year. Pakistan had lifted a moratorium on executions in December 2014 to allow for executions for terrorism-related offences. Many of those executed in 2015 had been convicted by the so-called Anti-Terrorism Courts, Amnesty said.

China remained the world’s top executioner, according to Amnesty International. Although it was not possible to establish specific figures for executions there, given the classification of death penalty figures as state secrets, the report said executions in the country were still in the thousands in 2015.

Three executions were carried out in Japan last year, the same number as in 2014. The authorities continued to implement death sentences in secret, announcing executions only after they had occurred, Amnesty said.

At least seven new death sentences were imposed in Thailand. The Department of Corrections reported that at the end of the year 413 people were on death row, of whom 55 percent had been convicted of drug-related offences. This percentage is much higher among the female death row population, where 80 percent of the 50 women under sentence of death had drug-related convictions.

Capital punishment in the Middle East

Egypt executed at least 22 people in 2015, and courts in the country sentenced at least 538 people to death. Many of the death sentences followed trials that were unfair, Amnesty said.

Iran carried out at least 977 executions in 2015. The Iranian authorities announced 400 executions through official and semi-official sources. “However, credible sources confirmed that at least 577 more executions took place, in addition to those officially announced,” the report said, adding that at least 16 women and at least four juvenile offenders were executed. At least 58 executions known to Amnesty International were carried out publicly. The majority of executions carried out in 2015 were for drug-related offences. At least 160 juvenile offenders were on death row at the end of 2015. Some of them had been in prison for more than a decade, according to the report.

At least 26 executions were carried out in Iraq, three of which took place in the Kurdistan Region. These were the first executions carried out in the Kurdistan Region of Iraq since 2008, Amnesty said. At least 89 death sentences were imposed for offences that included terrorism, murder and kidnapping. Those sentenced to death were mostly Iraqi nationals but also included some foreign nationals.

The Untouchable Reptilian Race – It Goes Deeper Than You Ever Expected

 

Published on 5 Nov 2015

Regarding the breaking of glass comments? ‘Enough With The Complaining Already!!” 🙂 You think the breaking glass is bad? Read this one: http://childabuserecovery.com/europea… You’re complaining about the wrong thing but glad I got my point across. o.0
Two wolves? How about someone interpret that a little more clearly? When it comes to your beliefs or pleasures? Which part of you be more want to protect them or stand up for them, and how does that part of you react when protecting or standing up for your beliefs or pleasures? Your primal instinct side, where you yell, rage, shout, threaten, accuse and rant in anger? Or your intelligent side that speaks clearly, calmly, and collectively? You see, there is a difference in the two, and that difference, if one is not aware of it, can be detrimental to ones state of mental, and physical health (as well, to others around that one),, as no one enjoys a rabid dog that knows not it is (as per many comments below will reveal). Realize what`s motivating you before you do it.

We’re more smarter than a bunch of pyramid building Egyptian slaves who only seemed to focus on sex, violence, movie stone, bread, and drug addiction, aren’t we? Look into history to see how sex has been used to keep the human a primal animal. Nothing has changed in the evolving thinking patterns of humans in over 3000 to 5000 years? (if that’s human? 3000 to 5000 years later? I think I’m gonna be sick. I thought we were smarter than that, as a species).

They’re triggering the beast in the human via means of subjecting it to severe amounts of sexual content in their entertainment.. but who are they? In the old days? One had to buy a porno magazine for that. People… so darned innocent, it’s rather a tritely human part I forgive.
Have adults become so self centered that they care not for the amount of pornographic content that is forever consuming more of the air time in the mediums of entertainment? TO the point where they don’t care about the side effects of such content being aired ‘directly in front of children, in the content in the very shows they watch?’ I can’t agree with that and wish I had more bottles to smash.” I’m not a religious person, however, I know wrong when I see it (get over the breaking bottle, and accept it the same way you do all those bullets and machine guns firing in your media content).
Talk about this video, and what is going on out there. Or just be quiet and wait till it happens to you, or someone close to you. Okay, the breaking glass thing goes like this: “It’s like the guy is laughing in your face, every time, and breaking a bottle to threaten you with it, every time to keep silent (he fixes things?).” He wears a shirt that says: “I eat people.”How does a guy get the word out, to the public, ‘of the likes of this guy, ‘to a larger growing audience, of learning for the first time, public?’ By using the glass breaking to it’s fullest potential. You just know people are complaining about it to their friends and they’re coming to watch ‘this video’ with the continually breaking glass….while, at the same time, learning about the likes of this guy and how they always hide behind or right beside the elite (like fleas on a dog), for the mere want of prey / victims. My bad?

The craziest thought is: Vampires exist? Who would live to prove that? Reptilians? Again, same question. Who could see to it that plans are play out ‘to the order, and correctly’ over hundreds of years? A human? Really? Countries fall in less time than the span of one human life.
For part two, click this link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HWDkR… It is where the research is leading, it is going on and awareness ‘is key.’ Is it an actual force, or energy, or different life force feeding off the frequencies, influencing and manipulation of human beings, and are humans aware of such when it begins and is occurring? Reptilians? Why? For frequency output. Did Savile ever lose the title of ‘Sir?’ Savlie’s customers still buy children but, now, from someone else. Made for content, critique, comment and intrigue. What is a reptilian? Jimmy Savile, do your research and see what the name reveals. When it comes to a Reptilian race? It sure sounds like a cult that acts like one, if not a real one, actually exists. What do you think? They’ll use guilty by association against you ‘in any court of law.’ Figure out the rest after watching this video, and leave your opinion below. The case is now in your hands.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jimmy_S
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/David_Icke
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alex_Jo…)

One of the most classic interviews of the times between two great conspiracy detectives David Icke and Alex Jones.

Henry Kissinger Partners With HSBC International Bank

 (HSBC = Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Corporation )

Source: http://www.thelibertybeacon.com/2016/01/09/henry-kissinger-partners-with-hsbc-international-bank/

 

 

By Derrick Broze

The notorious Henry Kissinger and equally infamous international bank HSBC have reportedly partnered together to finalize the location of the new headquarters for Europe’s largest bank.

SkyNews reports that board members of HSBC have met with former US Secretary of State Henry Kissinger to “discuss the geopolitical implications of the ongoing review of the bank’s domicile.” SkyNews writes:

Sources said that Mr Kissinger, who has a role with JP Morgan, the Wall Street giant, as well as his own consulting firm, had been asked to provide advice on a number of options being considered by HSBC directors.

Since April of 2015 HSBC has been considering moving its headquarters from London to several possible locations in the United States, Canada, and China. The international bank is attempting to escape taxes and regulations in the UK and is also still facing penalties from authorities for attempting to manipulate foreign exchange markets.

HSBC has not publicly commented on the SkyNews report but if the report is accurate, this partnership, whether it’s simply related to HSBC’s potential move, cannot be good for lovers of freedom and justice. Here’s a little background on why you should not support Henry Kissinger or HSBC.

Henry Kissinger: A Legacy of Destruction

I will start with Kissinger because most of this audience is probably painfully aware of the lies, war, and death this man has spread in his “illustrious” political career.

Henry Kissinger is one of the most controversial statesman the United States has ever had. Known by some as the greatest diplomat for his work opening up relations between the Soviet and Chinese governments, Mr. Kissinger is also called a war criminal by many others.

Kissinger has evaded questions and legal summons from investigators in France, Spain, Chile and Argentina who are seeking answers about his involvement in disappearances of citizens in the US and other countries in relation to Operation Condor. Operation Condor was a campaign of political repression and terror involving assassination and intelligence operations implemented in 1975 by the dictatorships of South America. The former Secretary of State was heavily involved in the operation.

On September 10, 2001, the family of General Schneider initiated a civil action in federal court in DC, claiming that Kissinger gave the agreement to murder the general because he had refused to endorse plans for a military coup in Chile.

November 13, 2002, 11 individuals brought suit against Kissinger for human rights violations following the coup. They accused him of forced disappearance, torture, arbitrary detention, and wrongful death. The suit claims that Kissinger provided practical assistance and encouragement to the Chilean regime with reckless disregard for the lives and well-being of the victims and their families.

Both cases were dismissed based on sovereign and diplomatic immunity.

For more information on the crimes of Henry Kissinger please see my report below.

HSBC: Money Laundering, Destruction of Indigenous Lands

The following details are taken from my 2013 article written for Activist Post. Read here for a deeper analysis.

In the summer of 2012 the British multinational bank HSBC was exposed for laundering money for drug cartels, Iran, and moving money for an al-Qaida linked Saudi bank. A report presented to the Senate’s Permanent Subcommittee on Investigation in July 2012 detailed HSBC subsidiaries transporting billions of dollars in armored vehicles, clearing suspicious checks, and assisting drug cartels in buying planes through Cayman Island accounts. At the hearing David Bagley, HSBC’s head of compliance, resigned in front of the committee stating that, “Despite the best efforts and intentions of many dedicated professionals, HSBC has fallen short of our own expectations and the expectations of our regulators.” In the wake of the investigation and 335-page report HSBC was fined $1.9 billion.

The Rainforest Action Network has detailed how an HSBC financed company is forcing the development of oil palms on the lands of indigenous communities in Papua New Guinea.

HSBC-financed palm oil company Kuala Lumpur Kepong (KLK) recently claimed ownership of three land development licenses within traditional indigenous lands. KLK brought in palm oil seedlings and is believed to have begun planting seeds without permission. KLK has been accused of using slave labor in Borneo and child plantations in Sumatra.

Without a doubt Henry Kissinger and the decision makers at HSBC are responsible for a number horrible atrocities around the world. This partnership in hell cannot signal anything positive for the free people of Earth. It’s time for the free hearts and minds of the world to confront Kissinger, HSBC executives, and all the people in positions of “authority” who are seeking to control our lives. Let them know we are here, they are not welcome, and freedom is coming.

Derrick Broze is an investigative journalist, community activist, gardener and promoter from Houston, Texas. He is the co-founder of The Houston Free Thinkers, and co-host of Free Thinker Radio. Broze also hosts and produces a weekly podcast under the name the Conscious Resistance Live. His writing can be found on TheConsciousResistance.com, The Liberty Beat,Activist Post, and other independent media sources.

This article may be freely reposted in part or in full with author attribution and source link.

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