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The History Channels Complicit Propaganda

June 4, 2014

I got a chance to watch the the History Channels’, The Great Ships: Aircraft Carriers. As a man I enjoyed the technological innovations of the Navy back in the early twentieth century of the United States. What I did not enjoy was the fact that the balding, military historian with the mustache and glasses recounted a brief tale of Pearl Harbor as if the United States government was caught by surprise.

Perhaps the soldiers and commanding officers of the majority of the Navy were unaware of an impending attack on the part of the Japanese, but the White House definitely knew and actually was researching ways to get the Japanese to attack the United States in order to convince the people of the United States to support the USG in getting involved in that European war that today is known as World War II.

There are two important actors in this false flag attack if you will. Those two main actors are Franklin D. Roosevelt, president of the United States during that era and the same fascist who declared the private possession of gold on the part of U.S. citizens as illegal and also implemented the socialist Social Security Act which is now bankrupt but as of this writing they are still raiding our hard earned paychecks with this tax. I am sure by now many of you have noticed that what they take out of your checks for social security almost matches what they take out for the federal income tax.

The second important actor in this false flag attack called Pearl Harbor was Lieutenant Commander Arthur McCollum, head of the Far East Desk of the Office of Naval Intelligence (ONI) in Washington, DC.

Back in the 1940s, many North Americans had chosen isolationism to shelter their young from the horrors of another war, and believed Roosevelt would “not send their sons to fight in foreign wars.” Roosevelt believed that his countrymen would rally only to oppose an overt act of war on the United States. The decision he made, in concert with his advisors, was to provoke Japan through a series of actions into an overt act: the Pearl Harbor attack.

I strongly recommend reading up on anything written by Robert B. Stinnett who served in the United States Navy under Lieutenant George Bush from 1942 to 1946 where he earned ten battle stars and a Presidential Unit Citation. Mr. Stinnett goes on record with documents obtained through the Freedom of Information Act on how eight steps were suggested to provoke a Japanese attack. Shortly after Roosevelt reviewed these, he put them into effect. After the eighth provocation had been taken, Japan responded. On November 27 and 28, 1941, US military commanders were given the order: “The United States desires that Japan commit the first overt act.” According to Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson, the order came directly from President Roosevelt.

What Mr. Stinnett discovered was that not only did the USG undertake provocative steps, they intercepted and decoded military cables. The USG knew the attack on the part of the Japanese was coming. “The United States desired that Japan commit the first overt act.” Mr. Stinnett  discovered more than 200,000 documents and interviews that led him to draw this conclusion. He says the truth is clear: FDR knew.

Originating in the Office of Naval Intelligence and addressed to two of FDR’s most trusted advisors, it suggested a shocking new North American foreign policy. It called for provoking Japan into an overt act of war against the United States. It was written by Lieutenant Commander Arthur H. McCollum, head of the Far East desk of the Office of Naval Intelligence (ONI). McCollum had a unique background for formulating North American tactics and strategy in Japan. Born to Baptist parents and having spent his youth in various Japanese cities in the early twentieth century, he knew the culture and the language.

Lieutenant Commander McCollum’s five-page memorandum of October 1940 put forward a startling plan–a plan intended to engineer a situation that would mobilize a reluctant North America into joining Britain’s struggle against the German armed forces then overrunning Europe. Its eight actions called for virtually inciting a Japanese attack on North American ground, air, and naval forces in Hawaii, as well as on British and Dutch colonial outposts in the Pacific Region.

McCollum would be an essential part of this plan. His code name was F-2. He oversaw the routing of communications intelligence to FDR from early 1940 to December 7, 1941, and provided the President with intelligence reports on Japanese military and diplomatic strategy. Every intercepted and decoded Japanese military and diplomatic report destined for the White House went through the Far East Asia section of ONI, which he oversaw.

Few people in North America’s government or military knew as much about Japan’s activities and intentions as Lieutenant Commander Arthur H. McCollum. He felt that war with Japan was inevitable and that the United States should provoke it at a time which suited US interests. In his October 1940 memorandum McCollum advocated eight actions that he predicted would lead to a Japanese attack on the United States and I cite these eight actions from Robert B. Stinnetts book Day of Deceit on page 8:

A. Make an arrangement with Britain for the use of British bases in the Pacific, particularly Singapore.

B. Make an arrangement with Holland for the use of base facilities and acquisition of supplies in the Dutch East Indies [now Indonesia].

C. Give all possible aid to the Chinese government and Chiang Kai-shek.

D. Send a division of long-range heavy cruisers to the Orient, Philippines, or Singapore.

E. Send two divisions of submarines to the Orient.

F. Keep the main strength of the US Fleet, now in the Pacific, in the vicinity of the Hawaiian Islands.

G. Insist that the Dutch refuse to grant the Japanese demands for undue economic concessions, particularly oil.

H. Completely embargo all trade with Japan, in collaboration with a similar embargo imposed by the British Empire.

McCollum’s eight-action memo was dated October 7, 1940, and was addressed and forwarded to two of Roosevelt’s most trusted military advisors: Navy captains Walter S. Anderson and Dudley W. Knox. Anderson was the Director of the Office of Naval Intelligence and had direct White House access to FDR. Knox was a naval strategist and chief of the ONI library. He served as mentor to Admiral Ernest J. King, another of the President’s military advisors in 1940-41 and commander to the Navy’s Atlantic Squadron (later the Atlantic Fleet).


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