Tuesday, May 23, 2017

Latest on investigation into Manchester concert bombing

LONDON -- CBS News confirmed Tuesday that the man who blew himself up the previous night at an Ariana Grande concert in Manchester, England, was 23-year-old Salman Abedi, who was known to British authorities prior to the attack.
In a generic statement posted online, the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) claimed responsibility for Abedi's suicide bomb attack, which left 22 people dead, including children, at one of the entrances to the Manchester Arena.
Officials said one man was arrested Tuesday in southern Manchester in connection with the attack, and urged people to avoid the center of the city as operations continued. Police and British Prime Minister Theresa May made it clear the focus of the investigation was to determine whether the bomber "was acting alone, or was part of a wider group."
ISIS issued its claim of responsibility in a brief, generic statement that did not identify the bomber and appeared to get some of the facts of the attack wrong. It claimed a "caliphate soldier managed to place a number of devices among a gathering of crusaders in Manchester, and detonated them."
Officials say there was only one explosion, and there have been no indications that other devices were discovered at or near the arena.
U.S. intelligence sources told CBS News they were exercising caution on the early claim of responsibility from ISIS. Authorities are still looking into whether it was a killer who acted alone or who might have had some level of support from the terror network. U.S. intelligence officials were offering assistance in the investigation, as is standard practice in any case involving a close ally.
ISIS has repeatedly called for its supporters in the West to attack "soft targets" like sports events and concerts in any way possible.
Previous attacks in Europe and the U.S. have been claimed by individuals who support ISIS and have made contact with its members, but who were not directly supported or guided by the terror network.
Manchester police confirmed the arrest of a 23-year-old man in the southern part of the city on Tuesday morning. They also said there was at least one controlled explosion carried out at the scene of a raid.
The suspect taken into custody on Tuesday was not identified, but police said the arrest was linked to the bombing. Witnesses said the man was smiling as he was apprehended.
The bomb was designed to kill and maim as many as possible; many of the survivors suffered shrapnel wounds and ball bearings were found at the scene.
There was security at the concert, but the bomber apparently didn't try to get into the venue, instead blowing himself up in an entrance foyer area as concertgoers flooded out of the arena. Prime Minister May said the attacker had deliberately chosen "his time and place to cause maximum carnage" in the young crowd.
http://www.cbsnews.com/news/ariana-grande-concert-manchester-arena-bombing-suspect-salman-abedi-isis-claim/ 

NWN: Here we go again.  And the nonsense being spouted on social media is enough to make you commit suicide. The British public are downright clueless. The "We must all gather together .....as one community blah blah blah" mantra, is being played for all it's worth... again.

You will make a real killing flogging candles in Albert square this evening. Yet another 'vigil' where people stand there and nothing happens. The very same people will have forgotten about this by the weekend.

 We are told to be 'vigilant'. But who are we supposed to be looking out for ? 

"Oh, you can't report 'them' as that would be racist. We have asian doctors dont'cha know ?"

If we stopped supporting the neo-con/zionist led USA in the Middle East and hammering and bombing places like Libya and Iraq into the dust and now wanting to get involved in Syria, we might not suffer stuff like this.

Plus, the open door policy of letting 100,000's of heaven knows who from wherever in the world, we might stop any further types like the character last night from entering the UK. But apparently Salman Abedi is 'British' !

Dr. William Pierce predicted stuff like this, and he has been dead for over 15 years. He predicted we had best get some 'hard -hats'.

Monday, May 22, 2017


It's stuff like this from 'our leaders' why we are suffering acts like the Manchester bombing .

Friday, May 19, 2017


Theresa May to create new internet that would be controlled and regulated by government

Theresa May to create new internet that would be controlled and regulated by government
 
The proposals come soon after the government won the right to collect everyone's browsing history

Theresa May is planning to introduce huge regulations on the way the internet works, allowing the government to decide what is said online.
Particular focus has been drawn to the end of the manifesto, which makes clear that the Tories want to introduce huge changes to the way the internet works.
"Some people say that it is not for government to regulate when it comes to technology and the internet," it states. "We disagree."
Senior Tories confirmed to BuzzFeed News that the phrasing indicates that the government intends to introduce huge restrictions on what people can post, share and publish online.
The plans will allow Britain to become "the global leader in the regulation of the use of personal data and the internet", the manifesto claims.
It comes just soon after the Investigatory Powers Act came into law. That legislation allowed the government to force internet companies to keep records on their customers' browsing histories, as well as giving ministers the power to break apps like WhatsApp so that messages can be read.
The manifesto makes reference to those increased powers, saying that the government will work even harder to ensure there is no "safe space for terrorists to be able to communicate online". That is apparently a reference in part to its work to encourage technology companies to build backdoors into their encrypted messaging services – which gives the government the ability to read terrorists' messages, but also weakens the security of everyone else's messages, technology companies have warned.
The government now appears to be launching a similarly radical change in the way that social networks and internet companies work. While much of the internet is currently controlled by private businesses like Google and Facebook, Theresa May intends to allow government to decide what is and isn't published, the manifesto suggests.
The new rules would include laws that make it harder than ever to access pornographic and other websites. The government will be able to place restrictions on seeing adult content and any exceptions would have to be justified to ministers, the manifesto suggests.
The manifesto even suggests that the government might stop search engines like Google from directing people to pornographic websites. "We will put a responsibility on industry not to direct users – even unintentionally – to hate speech, pornography, or other sources of harm," the Conservatives write.
The laws would also force technology companies to delete anything that a person posted when they were under 18.
But perhaps most unusually they would be forced to help controversial government schemes like its Prevent strategy, by promoting counter-extremist narratives.
"In harnessing the digital revolution, we must take steps to protect the vulnerable and give people confidence to use the internet without fear of abuse, criminality or exposure to horrific content", the manifesto claims in a section called 'the safest place to be online'.
The plans are in keeping with the Tories' commitment that the online world must be regulated as strongly as the offline one, and that the same rules should apply in both.
"Our starting point is that online rules should reflect those that govern our lives offline," the Conservatives' manifesto says, explaining this justification for a new level of regulation.
"It should be as unacceptable to bully online as it is in the playground, as difficult to groom a young child on the internet as it is in a community, as hard for children to access violent and degrading pornography online as it is in the high street, and as difficult to commit a crime digitally as it is physically."

The manifesto also proposes that internet companies will have to pay a levy, like the one currently paid by gambling firms. Just like with gambling, that money will be used to pay for advertising schemes to tell people about the dangers of the internet, in particular being used to "support awareness and preventative activity to counter internet harms", according to the manifesto.
The Conservatives will also seek to regulate the kind of news that is posted online and how companies are paid for it. If elected, Theresa May will "take steps to protect the reliability and objectivity of information that is essential to our democracy" – and crack down on Facebook and Google to ensure that news companies get enough advertising money.
If internet companies refuse to comply with the rulings – a suggestion that some have already made about the powers in the Investigatory Powers Act – then there will be a strict and strong set of ways to punish them.
"We will introduce a sanctions regime to ensure compliance, giving regulators the ability to fine or prosecute those companies that fail in their legal duties, and to order the removal of content where it clearly breaches UK law," the manifesto reads.
In laying out its plan for increased regulation, the Tories anticipate and reject potential criticism that such rules could put people at risk.
"While we cannot create this framework alone, it is for government, not private companies, to protect the security of people and ensure the fairness of the rules by which people and businesses abide," the document reads. "Nor do we agree that the risks of such an approach outweigh the potential benefits."
 http://www.independent.co.uk/life-style/gadgets-and-tech/news/theresa-may-internet-conservatives-government-a7744176.html

BBC series three girls.................

Below we copy a post we made from January 2012, and that the 'controlled mass media' were covering this story up - the BBC included.

Dare the mass media now focus on all the other places where this behaviour has resulted in scores of these people appearing before the courts ? 

We don't think so. This issue will be allowed to die again.The public will be just allowed to go back to 'sleep' again. 

----------------------------------------------------------------

Sunday, January 08, 2012

Our controlled Mass Media fails to report huge paedophile Court case at Liverpool Crown Court


From the Rochdale Observer:

Eight men charged after
inquiry into 'grooming' of underage girls for sex in
Rochdale



Quote:
Eight men were due in court this morning following a police probe
into the alleged grooming of young girls.All of the suspects,
from Rochdale, were charged late last night with conspiracy to commit
penetrative sexual activity with a female under 16 years.


The men are Abdul Rauf, 42, of Darley Road; Liaqat Shah, 40, of Kensington Road; Adil Khan,
41, of Oswald Street; Qamar Shahzad, 29, of Conisborough; Mohammed Sajid, 34, of
Jepheys Street; Mohammed Ikhlaq, 31, of Clover Hall Crescent; Mohammed Amin, 44,
of Failinge Road and Abdul Aziz, 40, of Armstrong Hurst Close.


The men were due before magistrates in Rochdale today.

Eight men charged after inquiry into 'grooming' of
underage girls for sex in Rochdale Rochdale Observer - menmedia.co.uk


And here we see some of the names listed at Liverpool Crown Court;

NWN: In the same week that we are being absolutely hammered by the mass media with the 'Saint' Stephen Lawrence repeat trial and the Indian student gunned down by some low life in Salford. This story seems to have been ignored by the mass media.

We wonder why that is ?

Is it that, of the rumoured 47 defendants, all of them are Pakistani muslims ?

The controlled mass media creatures will tell us any lie in furtherance of their mass immigration policy commenced in 1948 with 'The Empire Windrush'.

The end result of their policy is the genocide of the British people.

Sydney, Australia - Rupert Murdoch's Mother Elisabeth Dies At Age 103

Published on: December 5, 2012 05:06 PM





In photos, Rabbi Chaim Herzog, Shliach of Chabad of Melbourne CBD poses with Dame Elizabeth Murdoch during celebration of her 101 birthday. Rabbi Herzog had a close relationship with Mrs. MurdochIn photos, Rabbi Chaim Herzog, Shliach of Chabad of Melbourne CBD poses with Dame Elizabeth Murdoch during celebration of her 101 birthday. Rabbi Herzog had a close relationship with Mrs. Murdoch
Sydney, Australia - Dame Elisabeth Murdoch, a prominent Australian philanthropist and mother of media mogul Rupert Murdoch, has died at age 103.
News Ltd., the Australian media company headed by her son, confirmed her death.
She died peacefully on Wednesday surrounded by family members in her garden estate outside Melbourne. She had been hospitalized in September after a bad fall in which she broke her leg.
“We have lost the most wonderful mother but we are all grateful to have had her love and wisdom for so many years,” Rupert Murdoch said in a statement issued on behalf of the family.
Advertisement:
Rupert, 81, has said that his mother’s long life was evidence that he would be able to continue leading News Corp., the global media company which he founded, for many years.
Dame Elisabeth was a patron of the arts and contributed to an estimated 100 charities annually. She was the wife of Sir Keith Murdoch, a journalist and newspaper publisher, and the mother of four children — Rupert Murdoch, Anne Kantor, Janet Calvert-Jones, and Helen Handbury, who died in 2004.
She has 77 direct descendants, including 50 great-grandchildren and six great-great-grandchildren.
Her family said arrangements for a memorial service were still being decided, but that the funeral was expected to be private.
 http://www.vosizneias.com/118837/2012/12/05/sydney-australia-rupert-murdochs-mother-elisabeth-dies-at-age-103/

NWN: So now we know .

Monday, May 15, 2017

Three Girls: Maggie Oliver says known paedophiles are still abusing girls and authorities are 'more interested in covering up mistakes'

"We had social workers telling us they’d been trying to get the police to take this problem seriously for years."
Play
0:01
/
0:40
 
A former detective who helped cage a gang of Rochdale sex groomers in 2012 says offenders identified during the original investigation are still at large and abusing young girls in the town.
Maggie Oliver made the claim ahead of a new drama about the scandal - Three Girls - which tells how child victims of abuse were dismissed as prostitutes and let down by the authorities.
The former detective constable turned whistleblower persuaded many of the victims to speak to the police but later resigned because of the way they were treated.
She became an outspoken critic of GMP and was recruited by the BBC as the consultant for their drama, which will be told across three hour-long programs broadcast on successive nights from Tuesday.
Her character is played by actress Lesley Sharpe.
But GMP defended their record saying they have made huge progress in tackling crimes against children.
Nine members of the Roochdale gang were jailed in 2012 but, writing about her experience for the M.E.N. the mother-of-four, from south Manchester, said other offenders who were identified as a result of Operation Span remained at large.
She writes: “There are still paedophiles who we identified as part of Span who are out there right now in Rochdale. I still support many of the girls and they tell me they’ve seen them. Once a paedophile, always a paedophile in my book. This is still happening.
“It’s heart-breaking for the kids. My hope is this program encourages a proper, open and honest debate that leeds to changes in the law to make senior police officers accountable for their failures.”
Some 19 men have been jailed for grooming offences since 2012, the last tranche in February.
Maggie Oliver
Maggie Oliver
Asst Chf Const Rob Potts defended GMP’s record on dealing with child sexual exploitation (CSE).
He said: “Tackling the sexual exploitation of children and young people is an absolute priority for GMP and its partners. Protecting children is everyone’s responsibility and it is crucial that we work together to identify and prosecute individuals who prey on vulnerable children.
“Our specialist CSE teams in each division across Greater Manchester are successfully reaching out to young people. We have specially-trained officers who provide young people with on-going support, both from within the force and through key partner agencies.
“We have made huge progress in our fight against CSE and those who commit these horrendous crimes against children. The It’s Not Okay campaign was launched in September 2014 as part of GM-wide Project Phoenix, giving young people and their carers a crucial online resource. The wider campaign provided a completely new approach to dealing with CSE, using education to prevent young people from becoming victims in the first place but at the same time targeting offenders and bringing them to justice.
“Project Phoenix has undertaken substantial work with schools, healthcare providers and support services to ensure that vulnerable young people are helped at every stage - from prevention through to support and rehabilitation. Regular weeks of partnership activity, which include community engagement, disruption, education and police enforcement, means that thousands more young people are being engaged with than before.
“This increase in public awareness, as well as enhanced police officer understanding and more accurate recording of CSE reports, resulted in a significant rise in the number of CSE incidents reported to police.
“I want to reassure communities that our priority is to protect children and young people, prosecute offenders and prevent from committing further offences.”

'I believe this goes right to the top of government. They are more interested in covering up for mistakes instead of holding their hands up.'

Detective Constable Maggie Oliver resigned from GMP in disgust saying the force had failed the victims of the Rochdale sex grooming scandal. She had been central to the investigation and persuaded vulnerable and reluctant girls to give evidence against the paedophiles who had sexually abused them for years.
But one of the victims she convinced to speak ended up being portrayed as a member of the grooming gang in the subsequent trial. Maggie felt betrayed, ashamed and resigned. She became a whistleblower and a vocal critic of how police had mishandled the case. She worked with the BBC to dramatise her experience in, Three Girls, in which Lesley Sharpe plays her character.
This is Maggie’s story in her own words:
“When I joined Greater Manchester Police in 1996 I swore an oath like every other bobby who joins the job. I promised I would act with honesty and integrity, that I would protect the vulnerable and I would do my best to put away the bad guys. I was good at my job because I’d had a life before the cops. I knew how to speak to vulnerable kids.
"A lot of police officers don’t have a clue about that. Put me in front of a computer and ask me to do analysis and I’m useless. But I know how to speak to people. What I saw in Rochdale was police officers and senior cops acting without any shame because it was convenient to ignore the abuse they knew was happening. I felt it was wicked. If I can’t look myself in the mirror and feel proud of what I’m doing then it makes me as bad as them. So I had to make a stand for what I believed was right.
“And don’t believe any of this rubbish that police have learned from their mistakes. I worked on an almost identical operation in 2004, Operation Augusta, which had identified dozens of young victims and dozens of suspects. It was a virtual carbon copy of Rochdale, men of largely Pakistani heritage were abusing vulnerable white girls, in Hulme, and around the Curry Mile, in Rusholme. I was on that job for a year and a half. It was a huge investigation.
"My husband Norman became ill and sadly past away. I had to take time off and by the time I came back three months later the job had literally died a death. I was totally incredulous. It just didn’t make sense. It was as if it had never happened. The girls had told me what had happened. I’d gained their trust. I’d given them my word that GMP would take their allegations forward and that they should trust us.
"We’d found locations where the abuse had happened, vehicles used to transport the victims and had identified many serial sex offenders. We also had social workers telling us they’d been trying to get the police to take this problem seriously for years. But not one offender was arrested or charged. I couldn’t believe it. It was as if none of it had ever happened. Nobody was ever able to explain to me why the case had been dropped. I wanted to know because I’ve got four kids of my own. I believe if you don’t prosecute paedophiles you are leaving them free to abuse children for decades to come. As a result, I swore I’d never get involved in a job like that again.
Ruby (Liv Hill), Holly (Molly Windsor), and Amber (Ria Zmitrowicz), who appear in the new BBC drama based on the Rochdale abuse scandal
“I just carried on with my role as a detective in the Major Incident Team and as a family liaison officer and worked on a number of big cases. But I was contacted in November 2010 and asked to join Operation Span, a major investigation into the abuse in Rochdale. The original investigation in 2008/9 had been a car crash.
"The girls had been labelled unreliable witnesses and the CPS had decided not to prosecute. I was being asked to regain the trust of these girls. I was given cast-iron guarantees that what had happened in 2004 would not happen again and I agreed to help. I spent the next six months with members of one particular family who did many video interviews, ID parades and helped police identify locations, times, phones numbers and names of the abusers.
"They couldn’t have helped us more. They told me about the abuse they had suffered and by whom. I was with them almost every day. But then seven months later I was informed one of the victims would ‘not be used’ in the case. Basically, history was repeating itself. They didn’t believe Amber, as she is referred to the in the BBC drama. Even though she had been a victim, she was accused of being involved in the grooming.
"She was named on the indictment along with the men in the dock as someone who had acted with the perpetrators. She was essentially portrayed as a madam. It was outrageous. She’d been the victim of abuse from the age of 14. It made me sick to my stomach. I’d been used. This vulnerable girl had been failed. She was collateral damage. Because of that, social services also eventually tried to take her child from her. It was wicked and I was shocked. It was a repetition of 2004.
“I spent the next year knocking on every door in GMP. I went to the chief constable and the IPCC but they wouldn’t speak to me. Nobody wanted to know. I felt it was corrupt and so I resigned so I could speak out in public. If you think about the Hillsborough scandal, it took 30 years for the lies of senior police officers to be exposed. I believe it’s the same with the grooming scandal. People make mistakes. If you hold your hands up and admit to them, that’s human. But I wasn’t seeing that. I was seeing senior officers in the force letting these girls down. They turned a blind eye.
"In fact I believe this goes right to the top of government. I know that the Home Office was getting daily updates about Operation Span. They are more interested in covering up for mistakes instead of holding their hands up. Operation Span, the resumed investigation, was held up as some kind of shining light about how these investigations should be run. It was far from it. Basics like recording each allegation of rape weren’t being done.
"That’s your first duty as a police officer, to record an allegation of a crime whether you believe it or not. Rape allegations weren’t being recorded so neither were the names of alleged perpetrators. How can you spot a pattern developing if you don’t record crimes properly.
“This has implications even today. There are still paedophiles who we identified as part of Span who are out there right now in Rochdale. I still support many of the girls and they tell me they’ve seen them. Once a paedophile, always a paedophile in my book. This is still happening. It’s heart-breaking for the kids. My hope is this program encourages a proper, open and honest debate that leads to changes in the law to make senior police officers accountable for their failures.”
http://www.manchestereveningnews.co.uk/news/greater-manchester-news/former-rochdale-grooming-detective-says-13027724

NWN: This TV programme may shed some light on what the hell has happened and is happening in Rochdale and places like it all over the country. However, TV companies, the BBC in particular, have lied to us of the 'real benefits' of the failed and imposed multi-racial experiment. 

Maxine Peake  who 'stars' in this programme, is an extreme left winger who was, maybe still is, a member of the communist party. Socialists/communists have pushed multi-racialism with their every fibre of their collective body. We are 100% sure she would not put her name to what the real facts are in places like Rochdale, where this criminal behaviour has been rampant.

Anger as record number of maimed troops are denied disability benefit in Government's controversial assessments 

  • Hundreds of injured ex-soldiers declared fit for work by Atos Healthcare
  • Royal British Legion announce rise in soldiers having claims rejected
  • Soldiers forced to undergo demeaning physical tests by firm
No help for heroes: A record number of wounded war veterans have been denied disability benefits in the past year (file picture)
No help for heroes: A record number of wounded war veterans have been denied disability benefits in the past year (file picture)
A record number of wounded war veterans have been denied disability benefits in the past year after undergoing tests carried out by the Government’s controversial assessment company.
Hundreds of injured ex-soldiers are being declared fit for work by Atos Healthcare in spite of physical and mental injuries they suffered in the conflicts in Afghanistan and Iraq.
Last night, the Royal British Legion (RBL) announced a 72 per cent annual rise in former soldiers having their applications to receive Employment Support Allowance (ESA) turned down. Several hundred wounded personnel were denied the benefit on the basis of physical examinations conducted by Atos, according to the RBL.
The company is contracted by the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) to assess benefits claimants’ capability to work.
In one case, Lance Corporal Mark Dryden, 35 – a former member of the Royal Regiment of Fusiliers who, after an explosion in Iraq, lost his right arm and the full use of his left – was asked by Atos assessors if he was left or right-handed. He is now taking his case against the DWP to a benefits tribunal.
That case, and others, have led to accusations that Atos Healthcare is under intense pressure to produce assessments that enable the Government to reject benefits claims.
Servicemen suffering from the mental scars of combat also complain that they have been turned down for disability benefits.
Many injured troops have also described having to undergo demeaning physical tests by the firm.
Last night, Peter Poole, the Strategic Director of Combat Stress, a charity serving ex-soldiers suffering from conditions such as Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, told The Mail on Sunday that, when questioned, wounded troops tended to play down the discomfort they were feeling because to make a fuss went against the military ethos.
He said this led to Atos assessors marking down military candidates.
Showing respect: Prince Phillip, Duke of Edinburgh meets with patients and staff at the defence medical rehabilitation centre at Headley Court in Surrey last month
Showing respect: Prince Phillip, Duke of Edinburgh meets with patients and staff at the defence medical rehabilitation centre at Headley Court in Surrey last month
He added: ‘Atos needs to use its resources to the best effect to ensure soldiers receive the best attention. Many of the doctors and psychologists used by Atos might not have treated troops before.’
Atos is in the process of assessing two million claimants for ESA, which replaced Incapacity Benefit in 2008.
An Atos spokesman said: ‘A physical examination is a small part of the WCA process and people are only asked to do what they can and what is comfortable, with their specific consent.’
A DWP spokesman added: ‘The percentage of people getting long-term unconditional support has more than doubled in two years, but everyone has the right to appeal if they disagree with the outcome of their assessment.’




The Culture of Critique (1998)

 

 

MacDonald examines Boasian anthropology, political radicalism, psychoanalysis, the Frankfurt School, and The New York Intellectuals, arguing that Jews dominated these intellectual movements and that a strong sense of Jewish identity was characteristic of the great majority of the individuals in these movements.
He argues that these individuals were pursuing an ethnic agenda in establishing and participating in them, yet he stresses that the Jewish community does not constitute a unified movement and that only a small and elite minority of that community participated in these movements.
Nevertheless, he alleges Jewish efforts to shape United States immigration policy in opposition to the interests of the peoples of non-Jewish European descent, particularly the peoples of Northern and Western Europe. He concludes the book by claiming that intellectual movements he examines are movements that are either Jewish by nature or Jewish-controlled, and that these movements are associated with the deaths of millions of people: "In the 20th century many millions of people have been killed in the attempt to establish Marxist societies based on the ideal of complete economic and social leveling, and many more millions of people have been killed as a result of the failure of Jewish assimilation into European societies ... the result has been a widening gulf between the cultural successes of Jews and Gentiles and a disaster for society as a whole."
Describing the evolution of his thinking over the course of his writing the trilogy, MacDonald says in his preface to the paperback edition of The Culture of Critique:
I think there is a noticeable shift in my tone from the first book to the third simply because (I'd like to think) I knew a lot more and had read a lot more. People often say after reading the first book that they think I really admire Jews, but they are unlikely to say that about the last two and especially about CofC. That is because by the time I wrote CofC I had changed greatly from the person who wrote the first book.[7]


The book is here to read online;

http://www.angelfire.com/rebellion2/goyim/je1.pdf

Saturday, May 13, 2017

  Patrick Buchanan Reveals Himself to Be the First Trumpist

Patrick Buchanan Reveals Himself to Be the First Trumpist


Patrick J. Buchanan is a merry troglodyte, a naughty provocateur. He still calls homosexuality “sodomy,” just to get the goat of a community he will only reluctantly call “gay.” He writes that he wanted to be named ambassador to South Africa by President Ford so he could support the apartheid government. He thinks public television is “an upholstered playpen” for liberals. He considers “The New York Times” an epithet. His stump appearances in his outlaw 1992 and 1996 presidential campaigns were a guilty pleasure for the reporters who followed him, a hilariously clever, and prescient, exhibition of right-wing populism. “Buchanan,” Richard Nixon once told him, “you’re the only extremist I know with a sense of humor.”
Nixon's White House WarsAnd it is Buchanan, not Nixon, who emerges as the central — and most intriguing — character in “Nixon’s White House Wars,” an entertaining memoir of that benighted presidency. Buchanan’s Nixon is a familiar figure: distant, awkward, smart, defensive and damaged, caring a bit too much what the Establishment — a word Buchanan uses frequently — thinks of him. The not-so-tricky president is a policy moderate; he has surrounded himself with brilliant, if mainstream, experts like Henry Kissinger and Daniel Patrick Moynihan. There is also a retinue of traditional moderate Republican aides like Ray Price and Leonard Garment, and technocrats like H. R. Haldeman and John Ehrlichman. Buchanan, the house wing nut, finds all this moderation frustrating; he began as a peripheral figure in the Nixon White House, a political gunslinger perhaps a bit too hot for the high-rent nuances of governance. Over time, however, Nixon realized that the “liberal establishment” was unwilling to cut him a break — even as he created the Environmental Protection Agency and maintained many Great Society programs — and a gunslinger could have his uses. Buchanan’s pen provided the ammunition for Vice President Spiro Agnew’s attacks on the media (which seem downright civilized compared with current presidential standards). But Nixon sensed that Buchanan was onto something much bigger than vitriol, a new grand strategy for the Republican Party, a new majority anchored by the white working class, not just in the South, but also in the Northern ethnic, mostly Catholic, enclaves. This philosophy has been the driving vision of Buchanan’s life. It has made him one of the most consequential conservatives of the past half-century. Indeed, he’s a reactionary who was also an avatar: the first Trumpist.
Have something to say about this column?
Visit Pat’s FaceBook page and post your comments….
Buchanan was born in Washington, D.C., in 1938, although his family’s roots are in Mississippi. He celebrates ancestors who fought for the Confederacy, but his most enduring loyalty is to the conservative Catholic Church of the 1950s — the church schools he attended, the Knights of Columbus, the Legion of Decency, Sodality and the Holy Name Society. His people are the white ethnic “unfashionable minorities,” as opposed to the “media minorities.” He was kicked out of Georgetown University for a year after a drunken fight with the Washington police: “I was ahead on points, until they brought out the sticks.” But he attended the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism — one of his few Eastern elitist credentials, which he used to become an editorial polemicist for the conservative St. Louis Globe-Democrat. He was astonished by the 1960s. Well-off draft dodgers offended him; the New York construction workers who beat up the protesters were his team. Teddy Kennedy’s ability to “survive” Chappaquiddick was a confirmation of Buchanan’s worldview. Nixon, he believed (correctly), would have been crucified if he’d done something similar. He and Nixon “were like working-class kids in an elite university who, caught smoking pot in the dorm, would be expelled and disgraced for life, while the legacy students would be confined to campus for the weekend.”
It was the “legacy” students in the C.I.A. and on John F. Kennedy’s staff who had started the war in Vietnam — and “legacy” students who opposed it; the children of Irish pipe fitters had to fight it. Despite the war’s provenance, Buchanan was an unabashed hawk who believed Vietnam was necessary to stem the tide of Communism. He continued to believe this even as Nixon proved that Communism wasn’t monolithic by embracing the Russians in détente and going to China — Buchanan was along for the Beijing trip, appalled. Still, Buchanan’s assessment of the impact of the defeat in Vietnam on American society has real power to it: “The American establishment that led us to victory in World War II … would never recover from Vietnam, never regain the confidence of the nation. For Vietnam was not an unwinnable war for a country that had reduced the Japanese empire to smoldering ruins in four years. … The simple truth is the American establishment lost the war in Vietnam because it lacked the will to win it.”
This is where Buchanan’s philosophy begins. The country that Nixon inherited in 1969 was “no longer one nation and one people, but a land divided by war and race and culture and politics.” The Establishment was feckless, guilt-driven, hypocritical. Buchanan saw school busing to achieve racial integration as a domestic Vietnam. It was social engineering imposed by a liberal judiciary upon white ethnic communities — the Irish, Italians, Poles — who had nothing to do with slavery. Once again, the rich kids weren’t drafted to ride the buses. Buchanan advised Nixon that the administration’s position should be: “outlawing all segregation, but not requiring racial balance.” This line extends to affirmative action, which he calls “racial injustice.” These are the opening battles of Buchanan’s culture war. His case is primal and compelling. These issues are not merely about tribal racial prejudices; they are about class.
Buchanan’s political calculus is that the “silent majority” is larger than the “fashionable minorities,” who include violent antiwar protesters — nearly five bombings a day in 1971-72! — racial agitators, limousine and lifestyle liberals. In fact, the only real weapon that the counterculturalists have is the elite media, which he described, in a memo to Nixon, as their true adversary: “The Nixon White House and the national liberal media are as cobra and mongoose.” Does any of this sound familiar?
Nixon won the 1972 election in a historic landslide, using Buchanan’s strategy, but lost the war. Buchanan was boggled by Watergate, which he considered stupid. Why bug the Democrats when Nixon’s new majority is about to win bigly? Somehow he managed to skate through the scandal, compartmentalized, kept out of the loop, but asked for cleanup advice — and famously told Nixon to “burn the tapes.”
It is easy to be horrified by Buchanan’s gleeful excesses, but that is the reaction he’s hoping to elicit. Humorless upper-crust liberalism is the fattest of targets. Beneath the vitriol, though, Buchanan has spent his career raising important questions that our society has never seemed willing to discuss forthrightly. What should be the limits of identity politics? In a democracy, should courts or legislatures decide basic policies like abortion, busing and campaign finance? Should we trade the higher prices that will come from protectionism for the increased stability that might come from keeping more blue-collar jobs at home? These are the issues that Buchanan has been thumping for the past 50 years, and that Donald Trump exploited in 2016. They cannot be dismissed. We are, for the moment, living in Pat Buchanan’s world.
http://buchanan.org/blog/patrick-buchanan-reveals-first-trumpist-126954



Sunday, May 07, 2017


The Rothschild machine wins in France 

At least the candle manufacturers will make a lot of money in the future.

The e-mails about Macron will make many wince now when they read them after voting for this corrupt freak.

Saturday, May 06, 2017

Macron's French presidential campaign emails leaked online





By Eric Auchard and Bate Felix | FRANKFURT/PARIS
Leading French presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron's campaign said on Friday it had been the target of a "massive" computer hack that dumped its campaign emails online 1-1/2 days before voters choose between the centrist and his far-right rival Marine Le Pen.Macron, who extended his lead in the polls over Le Pen on Friday, is seen as the frontrunner in an election billed as the most important in France in decades.
Some nine gigabytes of data were posted by a user called EMLEAKS to Pastebin, a document-sharing site that allows anonymous posting. It was not immediately clear who was responsible for posting the data or if any of it was genuine.
In a statement, Macron's political movement En Marche! (Onwards!) confirmed that it had been hacked.
"The En Marche! Movement has been the victim of a massive and co-ordinated hack this evening which has given rise to the diffusion on social media of various internal information," the statement said.
An interior ministry official declined to comment, citing French rules that forbid any commentary liable to influence an election, and which took effect at midnight on Friday (2200 GMT).
The French presidential election commission said in statement that it would hold a meeting later on Saturday after Macron's campaign informed it about the hack and publishing of the data.
It urged the media to be cautious about publishing details of the emails given that campaigning had ended, and publishing it could lead to criminal charges.
Comments about the email dump began to appear on Friday evening just hours before the official ban on campaigning began. The ban is due to stay in place until the last polling stations close on Sunday at 8 p.m. (1800 GMT).
Opinion polls show independent centrist Macron is set to beat National Front candidate Le Pen in Sunday's second round of voting, in what is seen to be France's most important election in decades. The latest surveys show him winning with about 62 percent of the vote.
Former economy minister Macron's team has complained in the past about attempts to hack its emails during a fraught campaign, blaming Russian interests in part for the cyber attacks.
On April 26, the team said it had been the target of a series of attempts to steal email credentials since January, but that the perpetrators had so far failed to compromise any campaign data.
In February, the Kremlin denied that it was behind any such attacks, even though Macron's camp renewed complaints against Russian media and a hackers' group operating in Ukraine.
In its statement on Friday, En Marche! said that the documents released online showed only the normal functionings of a presidential campaign, but that authentic documents had been mixed on social media with fake ones to sow "doubt and misinformation".
"The seriousness of this event is certain and we shall not tolerate that the vital interests of democracy be put at risk," it added.
The French presidential election campaign is not the first to be overshadowed by accusations of manipulation via computer hacking and cyber-attacks.
U.S. intelligence agencies said in January that Russian President Vladimir Putin had ordered hacking of the Democratic National Committee and the chairman of Hillary Clinton's Democratic campaign to influence the election on behalf of Donald Trump, her Republican rival who went on to win the U.S. presidency.
On Friday night as the #Macronleaks hashtag buzzed around social media, Florian Philippot, deputy leader of the National Front, asked on Twitter; "Will Macronleaks teach us something that investigative journalism has deliberately killed?"
Macron spokesman Sylvain Fort, in a response on Twitter, called Philippot's tweet "vile".
http://www.reuters.com/article/us-france-election-macron-leaks-idUSKBN1812AZ?il=0 

Thursday, May 04, 2017

Who wants to destroy every NATION and keep their community safe? Israel's extraordinary hypocrisy on migrants

She can't even eat chips without help.............why do these politicians try to look like the 'hoi polloi' !
(NWN: It is a photoshop.)

Thursday, April 27, 2017

Berkeley live.....................

 
Meet Jared Kushners undisclosed business partner.....................

 President Trump’s son-in-law, a top adviser,
had help building a real estate empire from a
member of one of Israel’s wealthiest families.


https://www.nytimes.com/2017/04/26/us/politics/jared-kushner-beny-steinmetz.html 

So now we are starting to find out why Trump is backtracking on all his promises ! 

France's Macron gets rough ride in Le Pen country

 

Baptiste PACE and Joshua MELVIN in Paris
Emmanuel Macron has been urged to come out punching (AFP Photo/PHILIPPE HUGUEN)
Amiens (France) (AFP) - French presidential frontrunner Emmanuel Macron vowed Wednesday not to "yield a centimetre" to Marine Le Pen after being booed and heckled with chants backing his far-right rival during a chaotic visit to an under-threat factory in the nation's rustbelt.
"We have two projects for the country going head to head against one another," said Macron as he visited a cafe in the northern village of Bully-les-Mines.
"So I shall not cede a centimetre of space, not a second's respite, not an ounce of energy," to Le Pen, Macron insisted.
Earlier, Le Pen had stolen some of the pro-European candidate's thunder by visiting workers hours ahead of him at the same factory in his northern home town of Amiens.
Macron was booed and heckled as he made a chaotic visit to the under-threat factory in the nation's depressed northern rustbelt where Le Pen topped first round voting.
Some in the crowd shouted "President Marine!" and booed as the 39-year-old former banker arrived outside the Whirlpool appliance factory in Amiens, where Le Pen had already made an unannounced stop.
US multinational Whirlpool runs the facility which is threatened with outsourcing to Poland.
"Of course there is anger in this country, there is anxiety. Responsibility must be taken, that's why I'm here," pro-business former economy minister Macron told workers.
Macron tried to counter accusations that he had made a complacent start to campaigning for the presidential runoff on May 7 after finishing ahead of Le Pen, 48, in Sunday's first round.
While Macron had arranged to meet Whirlpool workers' union representatives without actually visiting the plant, Le Pen turned up unannounced outside the plant and posed for selfies with workers and attacked her rival.
"Everyone knows what side Emmanuel Macron is on -- he is on the side of the corporations," Le Pen said. "I am on the workers' side, here in the car park, not in restaurants in Amiens."
As news broke of the Le Pen visit, Macron announced he would also meet employees, telling them the only reason that the anti-EU Le Pen had come was "because I'm here".
He also retorted on Twitter that she had spent "10 minutes with her supporters in a car park in front of the cameras" whereas he had spent "an hour and a half with union representatives and no media."
A Wednesday poll suggested Macron will defeat Le Pen by a margin of 21 points, but as the day's events showed, the far-right candidate is a vastly more experienced political campaigner.
And after the shocks of Britain's vote to leave the European Union and Donald Trump's unlikely ascent to the White House, analysts say a late surge by Le Pen is still possible.
Macron's visit north came as a Harris Interactive poll showed 52 percent of the French believe he botched the start of campaigning for the run-off.
After winning Sunday's contest with 24.1 percent to Le Pen's 21.3 percent, Macron gave an exuberant victory speech followed by a high-profile celebration at a Paris restaurant, drawing criticism from some quarters.
Socialist Party boss Jean-Christophe Cambadelis told French radio: "He was smug. He wrongly thought that it was a done deal. It's not a done deal."
President Francois Hollande appeared on Tuesday to admonish his former economy minister for not taking the fight to Le Pen immediately after the first round.
"I will defend the progressive camp to the end," Macron retorted.
- 'Not a single vote' -
Since securing her berth in the run-off, Le Pen has turbo-charged her campaign with a string of appearances and statements, leaving her opponent on the back foot.
In contrast, her opponent convened strategy meetings about June's legislative elections that will determine the shape of a future Macron government.
Le Pen will hold a rally in the Riviera city of Nice on Thursday, a bastion of France's right that was targeted by a jihadist-inspired truck attack that killed 86 people last July.
Le Pen has called for France to take back control of its borders from the European Union and deport all foreigners on a terror watchlist, accusing Macron of being soft on security.
A key factor in the race is which candidate the supporters of Communist-backed Jean-Luc Melenchon, who finished in fourth place with 19.58 percent on Sunday, will now back.
Melenchon faced criticism after he failed to urge his backers to get behind Macron as part of the so-called "republican front", the decades-old French tactic of closing ranks to block the far-right.
But Melenchon's spokesman Alexis Corbiere told French TV channel LCI that "for us the National Front is a danger" and urged viewers to not give "a single vote to the National Front."
Meanwhile in Paris, thousands of French police demonstrated in the Champs Elysees, where one of their number was killed by a jihadist six days earlier, to urge both candidates to "hear their anger" over difficult working conditions.

Latest on investigation into Manchester concert bombing   LONDON -- CBS News confirmed Tuesday th...