Difference between revisions of "Terrorist"

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==Official Narrative==
 
==Official Narrative==
"A terrorist is someone who commits an act of [[terrorism]]." So far, so good, but what is "terrorism"? [[Authorities]] are seem pretty much agreed that "terrorism is whatever ''we'' say it is". The {{on}} doesn't mention [[Terrorist#false flag terrorism|false flag terrorism]],  
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"A terrorist is someone who commits an act of [[terrorism]]." So far, so good, but what is "terrorism"? [[Authorities]] are seem pretty much agreed that "terrorism is whatever ''we'' say it is". The {{on}} doesn't mention [[Terrorist#False_flag_terrorism|false flag terrorism]],  
  
 
===Problems===
 
===Problems===

Latest revision as of 21:31, 10 July 2020

Concept.png "Terrorist" 
(enemy imageSourcewatchRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
Terrorism identification chart.jpg
Someone who commits an act of "terrorism"

The word "terrorist" is an exonym and powerful enemy image, associated with the concept of "terrorism".

Official Narrative

"A terrorist is someone who commits an act of terrorism." So far, so good, but what is "terrorism"? Authorities are seem pretty much agreed that "terrorism is whatever we say it is". The official narrative doesn't mention false flag terrorism,

Problems

The word "terrorist" is very emotionally charged, and so the decision about who is and isn't is at least emotionally (and perhaps also legally) highly significant. Since there is no widely accepted definition of what "terrorism" is (and some have even called for the word to be abandoned), this means that the field is fraught with difficulty and inevitably has a subjectivity which is seldom respected by the commercially-controlled media. South African President Nelson Mandela, for example, was only removed from the US list of terrorists in 2008, some 15 years after having been awarded the Nobel Peace prize.[1] In June 2020, a Facebook censor commented to Project Veritas that "If Someone is Wearing a MAGA Hat, I Am Going to Delete Them for Terrorism".[2]

War on terror

Full article: War on terror

The "war on terror", rolled out by the deep state and the Military-industrial-congressional complex after the end of the cold war, can be understood as a continuation of the "war of terror", a strategy of tension to promote fear amongst the populace.[3]

Not only does the "War on Terror" promote fear of attack by terrorists, but also fear of being victimised as a terrorist, for non-violently holding a dissenting opinion. An FBI memo entitled "Potential Indicators of Terrorist Activities Related to Sleepers" says that people who should be "considered suspicious" include those who hold are sympathetic to "Conspiracy theories about Westerners", specifically citing as an example that "the CIA arranged for 9/11 to legitimize the invasion of foreign lands"[4] - including a large proportion of the world population.[5]

False flag terrorism

Full article: Rated 4/5 false flag

A large proportion of terrorist acts are "False flags", i.e. not carried out by those who claim to have carried them out. A common pattern is to use such incidents as a pretext for war. The US population, for example, in Summer 2001 was not willing to wage a war of aggression, but the 9-11 attacks changed that. It is hard to be authoritative about the proportion of terrorist incidents which are false flags, but it is a safe bet that the proportion is more than let on by the commercially-controlled media - who have shown themselves the servants of the deep state groups responsible for a lot of the world's terrorism.


 

Examples

Page nameDatePerpetratedDescription
"Islamic terrorist"
Yasser Arafat
Shamil Basayev
Orlando BoschCubana de Aviación Flight 455Convicted terrorist, Operation 40 member, released by special order of George H. W. Bush.
Luis Posada Carriles
Rolando MasferrerOperation 40 member car bombed in Miami a week mafter he published a newspaper editorial arguing that car bombs were a justifiable tactic.
Bernard Henry McGinn
Sean O'Callaghan
Operation Demagnetize"The institutional hardening of Gladio", an expansion of Gladio in the late 1940s, early 1950s.
Omar Abdel Rahman
Virgilio Paz Romero
Patrick RyanIRA quartermaster, priest turned terrorist.

 

Official examples

NamePerpetratedDescription
Babar AhmadUS pressure had Babar Ahmad arrested and held for 10 years in UK, although he had broken no UK law. He was beaten up by UK police in 2003. A petition signed by 149,388 people did not prevent his extradition to US - with no evidence of wrong doing provided - a county where it is likely he has been tortured.
Nawaf Alhazmi
Haroon Rashid Aswat
Bherlin Gildo
Samantha Lewthwaite"The world's most wanted woman", stated the Daily Mail in 2018.
Terry Nichols
Abu Hamza Rabia
Tamerlan TsarnaevOfficial perpetrator of the Boston Bombings, possibly an FBI double agent. Died after an encounter with US police custody.
Vincenzo VinciguerraPeteano bombingDuring his trial, he exposed Operation Gladio, now serving a life sentence for the 1972 Peteano Bombing.
Khaled al-Mihdar
Ayman al-Zawahri
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References