2015

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Decade.png 2010s: )    Year.png 2015 Rdf-icon.png
Charlie-hebdo-covers.jpg
The left half of this image is satirical magazine cover, the right is - according to the French government - an illegal support of terrorism.
2015 saw more acts of "terrorism" in Europe including the Charlie Hebdo attack. The corporate media dubbed this an act of "extremism" and in the aftermath of this event the French government announced its intention to carry out internet censorship at will, effectively redefining "support of terrorism" as the expression of any ideas which challenged its official narrative.

2015 continued the trend of increasing false flag "terrorist" attacks. These continue to receive support from commercially-controlled media which uncritically echoed the official narrative about "Muslim terrorists". The phrase "extremism" was increasingly used in conjunction with such activity.

In USA, life expectancy decline for the first time in many years, reportedly due to increases in drug overdoses.[1]

Charlie Hebdo shooting

Full article: Charlie Hebdo shooting

On 7 January 2015 an event happened in Paris, France in which the staff of the magazine Charlie Hebdo were shot and killed. The official narrative states that the attackers were Muslim terrorists, who were quickly detected because they left ID in a car. After the attack, the French government awarded itself new powers to close down free speech by carrying out internet censorship at will, effectively redefining "support of terrorism" as the expression of opinions at odds with government sanctioned truth.[2]

Cover-ups continue

In February 2015, US Judge Rosemary M. Collyer ruled that the details of the Dallas occupy plot should remain secret.

April 2015 saw a legal action by Richard Lambert, the FBI veteran who lead the effort to solve the Amerithrax case. He filed a suit against the FBI, claiming that they were concealing evidence that could have cleared Bruce Ivins, who was posthumously charged with sending anthrax in the wake of 9/11.[3]

Corporate media

Corporate controlled media continued in its refusal to look seriously at the "[[war on terror]", and continued to lose market share. Tired of repeated censorship of The Guardian's "Comment is Free" section, a group of readers startedthe independent site, OffGuardian.

"Extremism"

Three sharp spikes in searches on "extremism"

Google Trends reports a gradual increase in searches on the word "extremism", with peaks in 11-17 January (following Charlie Hebdo), 15-21 February and mid November (following the 2015-11 Paris attacks). Corporate media and governments appear to be increasing use of this word as a substitute for the word "terrorism".

 

Events

Event
Al-Salam weapons deal
Iraq Inquiry
Saleh v. Bush
2017 Refugee False Flag
Charlie Hebdo shooting
Hillary Clinton/Private email server
Bilderberg/2015
2015 European refugee crisis
Metrojet Flight 9268
2015-11 Paris attacks
San Bernardino shooting
 

New Groups

GroupImageDateType
Cyber Threat Intelligence Integration CenterGroup.png2015 - PresentIntelligence agency
National Police Chiefs' CouncilNational Police Chiefs' Council.png2015 - Present
International Center for the Study of Violent ExtremismInternational Center for the Study of Violent Extremism.pngJuly 2015 - Present
 

New Website

EventImageDateURLDescription
OffGuardianOffgraunheader1.pngFebruary 2015 - Presenthttp://www.off-guardian.orgProduced by a group of Guardian readers unhappy with its censorship policy
 

A Group that was Wound Up

GroupImageDate
Association of Chief Police OfficersACPO.png1948 - 2015
 

A Website that Closed

EventImageDate
Voz de AztlanVoz de Aztlan.png11 July 1997 - 2015
 

Quotations

References

Facts about "2015"
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2015 saw more acts of "terrorism" in Europe including the Charlie Hebdo attack. The corporate media dubbed this an act of "extremism" and in the aftermath of this event the French government announced its intention to carry out internet censorship at will, effectively redefining "support of terrorism" as the expression of any ideas which challenged its official narrative.
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