Dear JFK Murder Solved Forum Members and Readers:
COULD SYRIA SERIN GAS ATTACKS HAVE BEEN A FALSE FLAG OR STAGED EVENT ?
What comes to mind ?
OPERATION NORTH WOODS ?
WINNING IN VIET NAM WILL STOP THE SPREAD OF COMMUNISM ?
SADAM HUSSEIN "HAD" BIOLOGICAL WEAPONS AND WEAPONS OF MASS DESTRUCTION ?
OSAMA BIN LADEN ORCHESTRATED 09.11.2001 FROM A CAVE WITH A LAP TOP ?
If Syria was a False Flag or Staged Event Who Could Have Done This ? Who Would
Benefit ? WHY ?
Almost 18,000 shootings in Chicago, Illinois in the last 8 years will really take a
THERE IS NO PROFIT IN PEACE - NEVER FORGET THAT.
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ALSO CALLED WAR PROFITEERS.
ANY BETS ON TRUMP ENCOURAGING A MILITARY INDUSTRIAL CORPORATION SPENDING
SPREE ? 04.15.2017, BB.
RUSSIA SAYS EVIDENCE GROWING SYRIA CHEMICAL ATTACK WAS STAGED:
Russia Says Evidence Growing Syria Chemical Attack Was Staged:
by: Stepan Kravchenko and Ilya Arkhipov
April 14, 2017 at 6:51:06 AM CDT
U.S. actions in Syria seek regime change, Lavrov says.
Foreign ministers of Russia, Iran, Syria meet in Moscow.
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov said a chemical-weapons attack in Syria that provoked U.S.
missile strikes on the Middle Eastern country may have been orchestrated.
“There’s growing evidence that this was staged,” Lavrov said at a Moscow news conference with his
Iranian and Syrian counterparts on Friday. Publications including in the U.S. and the U.K. have
highlighted “many inconsistencies” in the version of events in Syria’s Idlib province that was used to
justify the American airstrikes, he said.
Russia, Iran and Syria want an independent investigation and those opposed to the call “don’t have a
clear conscience,” Lavrov said. Russia vetoed a United Nations Security Council resolution on
Wednesday that demanded the Syrian government cooperate with an inquiry into the suspected
sarin-gas attack that killed dozens of people.
U.S. President Donald Trump ordered cruise-missile strikes on an airbase in Syria last week after his
administration accused Russia of trying to cover up Syrian leader Bashar al-Assad’s role in the
chemical-weapons attack. Russia contends the chemicals belonged to terrorists. Lavrov called on the
U.S. not to repeat the airstrikes, which he said were part of efforts to oust Assad that won’t succeed.
The crisis dominated Moscow talks between U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and Russian President
Vladimir Putin on Wednesday as the Kremlin rebuffed demands to abandon its ally Assad. Putin’s military
backing of Assad has been crucial in keeping the regime in power after six years of civil war.
The U.S. hasn’t shown evidence that Assad was responsible for the April 4 attack in Idlib, Kremlin spokesman
Dmitry Peskov told reporters Friday in Bishkek, Kyrgyzstan, where Putin was attending a collective-defense
meeting of former Soviet republics.
The U.S. “is confident that the Syrian regime conducted a chemical weapons attack, using the nerve agent
sarin, against its own people,” according to a four-page document published by officials in Washington on
Tuesday that contained evidence including satellite images, reports from the scene and details of exposure
gathered from victims.
Russia says Syrian forces struck a building where terrorists kept the internationally banned chemical. The
U.S. says it has images proving the bomb left a crater in a road rather than hitting a building.
China warned that a war on the Korean Peninsula would have devastating consequences as the U.S.
threatened military retaliation against North Korea if it proceeds with a nuclear test this weekend.
As U.S. Vice President Mike Pence heads to Asia on a 10-day trip that will include South Korea, Chinese
Foreign Minister Wang Yi urged all parties “to stop provoking and threatening each other and not to make
the situation irretrievable."
“Once a war really happens, the result will be nothing but losing all round and no one could become a winner,”
Wang told reporters in Beijing on Friday, according to the official Xinhua News Agency.
The world is watching North Korea as speculation mounts that Kim Jong Un’s regime will carry out a ballistic
missile or nuclear test this weekend to mark the 105th birth anniversary of his grandfather Kim Il Sung, the
nation’s founder, on Saturday.
A spokesman for North Korea’s military warned Friday that “the Trump administration’s serious military
hysteria has reached a dangerous phase which can no longer be overlooked.”
While President Donald Trump’s administration is ratcheting up pressure on China to contain its neighbor and
ally, the U.S. says it’s also willing to act on its own. Administration officials said Thursday it’s considering
economic sanctions and military options if a provocation by North Korea occurs.
Pence will discuss the U.S. response when he visits South Korea and Japan as part of his Asian tour. He’ll
arrive in Seoul on Easter Sunday, a day after North Korea’s biggest holiday. White House foreign policy
aides who requested anonymity to discuss the vice president’s travel say North Korea has telegraphed the
possibility of a test to coincide with the occasion.
WARSHIPS AND SUBMARINES:
Pence’s trip comes after Trump dispatched the USS Carl Vinson aircraft carrier and its battle group to the
waters around the Korean Peninsula. Commercial satellite imagery of North Korea’s Punggye-ri nuclear test s
ite obtained by 38 North, a program devoted to analysis of the country at the Johns Hopkins University School
of Advanced International Studies, showed activity at the site suggestive of preparations for a nuclear test.
“North Korea is a problem,” Trump told reporters at the White House on Thursday. “The problem will be taken
Any U.S. military strike risks leading to a war between the world’s biggest economies that would threaten to
devastate South Korea and Japan, two American allies in striking range of retaliatory attacks. China has
backed North Korea since the peninsula was last at war in the 1950s, in part to prevent having an American
ally on its border.
The Chinese military dispatched 20 submarines in waters around the peninsula, Yonhap News reported Friday,
citing Taiwanese media outlet CNA.
‘VISCIOUS AND AGGRESSIVE:
Trump’s policy toward North Korea is more “vicious and aggressive” than previous administrations, North Korea’s
Vice Foreign Minister Han Song Ryo said in an interview with the Associated Press on Friday.
“We certainly will not keep our arms crossed in the face of a U.S. pre-emptive strike,” he said. “We will go to war
if they choose.”
While not publicly defining its plans, the White House has said that all options are on the table to prevent North
Korea from acquiring the ability to strike the U.S. with a nuclear weapon. Despite the saber rattling, Trump has
found little support -- publicly or behind the scenes -- from allies South Korea and Japan.
A U.S. strike may prompt North Korea to immediately unleash artillery fire on Seoul and its surroundings, which
is home to just more than half of South Korea’s 51 million people, according to a report published by Stratfor last
year. It then may activate air or naval assets and larger ballistic missiles that can target South Korean, Japanese
or American bases in the region with nuclear, chemical and biological weapons.
QUICK TAKE - NORTH KOREA’s NUKES:
The White House expects South Korean officials to discuss responses during the vice president’s visit, and Pence
also plans to meet troops and discuss possible military steps with Army General Vincent Brooks, the commander
of United States Forces Korea. He’ll promote the deployment of the Thaad missile-defense system in the region, a
move that has annoyed China.
Despite the higher tensions, Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping have shown signs of warmer ties since they
met last week in Florida. Trump on Wednesday highlighted China’s move to ban coal imports from North Korea,
noting that a fleet of cargo ships had turned back.
“That’s a big step, and they have many other steps that I know about,” Trump said at a news conference. He later
said he thought Xi “means well and I think he wants to help.”
The Global Times, a Communist Party-affiliated Chinese newspaper, argued in an editorial this week that Beijing
should support stiffer UN sanctions against North Korea, including the limit of oil exports, if the country conducts
another another nuclear test.
Even so, China is getting increasingly alarmed at the brinkmanship.
“The situation now is similar to the time before a storm, and this kind of dangerous situation worth of our attention
and we must be alert,” Wang, China’s foreign minister, said on Friday. “No matter who the nation is, if it continues
to provoke wars in the Peninsula, it has to bear this historical responsibility and pay its price.”
— With assistance by Justin Sink, and Keith Zhai
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