The IPCRESS Blog

Taza Bombing Prepares Area for The Empire’s Next Move

Posted in Iraq War, New World Order, Suicide Bomber Myth by Katin on June 24, 2009

Written by Katin for IPCRESS Blog.

On the morning of June 20th, Iraq’s Prime Minister, Nouri al-Maliki, gave a speech to a small crowd in Baghdad. Maliki’s message was for people to prepare for the withdrawal of American forces from the country’s urban areas–a maneuver scheduled to take place by the end of this month. There was a grave tone to Maliki’s words as he warned the group of possible terrorist attacks:

“I and you are sure that many don’t want us to succeed and celebrate this victory,” he said. “They are getting themselves ready to move in the dark to destabilize the situation, but we will be ready for them, God willing.”

The people he was addressing were Turkomen, an ethnic group from northern Iraq. For years, these people have been petitioning the government to establish an autonomous state, and they have been at odds with the Kurds in that region. Still, much of the violence in Iraq has been taking place in urban regions to the South of them, so Maliki’s warning of imminent danger probably held only limited significance for these people.

Strangely enough, just three hours after Maliki uttered those dire words, the suicide bombers attacked a mosque in the Turkomen town of Taza Khurmatu, 10 miles south of Kirkuk. It was the most powerful bomb used so far this year. 80 clay buildings were leveled, over 70 people died, and 200 people were injured. Why “Al Qaeda” decided to attack a town in this rather quiet, rural region of Iraq is a mystery to these people. The attack received brief coverage here in the States and was quickly explained as the work of “Sunni extremists” attacking a “Shiite mosque.” The bizarre coincidence of the Prime Minister having warned a group of Turkomen of such an attack–just three hours previously–was hardly mentioned. However, when we place the event in context with all the other suicide bombings (and their attendant coincidences,) we find that perhaps this wasn’t coincidence at all.

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Operation Desert Slaughter by Felicity Arbuthnot

Posted in Iraq War by Katin on May 4, 2009

Operation Desert Slaughter
Thoughts on Holocaust Memorial Day.

by Felicity Arbuthnot

Global Research, January 28, 2008

It is seventeen years since America and Britain embarked on their ‘Final Solution’ for the population of Iraq.

The forty two day carpet bombing, enjoined by thirty two other countries, against a country of just twenty five million souls, with a youthful, conscript army, with broadly half the population under sixteen, and no air force, was just the beginning of a United Nations led, global siege of near mediaeval ferocity.

Having, as James Baker boasted they would, reduced ‘Iraq to a pre-industrial age’, the country was denied all normality : trade, aid, telecommunications, power, sanitation, water repairs, seeds, foods, pharmaceuticals, medical equipment.

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Suicide Bombings – A Favourite US Counter-Insurgency Tactic

Posted in Iraq War, Suicide Bomber Myth by Katin on April 29, 2009

An excellent piece exposing the the use of “suicide bombers” as a false-flag operation to demonize Muslims.

From: Signs of the Times
SOTT.net
Mon, 20 Aug 2007

LINK to original article.

The true face of Iraqi suicide bombers. Two SAS agents dressed in full “Arab Garb” driving a car full of explosives were caught carrying out a false flag terror attack in Basra, Iraq September 20th 2005

Since 9-11 reports of “suicide bombings” have increased exponentially in the news. We are led to believe by the experts that it is one of the favorite weapons of the insurgency against the occupation forces, since it is a cheap and simple way to create chaos. Hardly a day goes by without at least one bombing in Iraq or Afghanistan being immediately seized upon by the media as the work of Iraqi insurgents.

It is one thing for an insurgency to commit suicide bombings against the occupation forces, it is another thing entirely to use them to target and kill civilians. We have been brainwashed into believing that the insurgents in Iraq are such brutal, uncivilized, fanatical crazy extremists that they will anything to fight ‘freedom’ – even kill their own people.

This picture presented to us by the US government and mainstream media is so insane that Joe Quinn, in response to the massive ‘suicide’ bombings in Mosul that killed 350+ people last week, felt confident to say:

“The person who can present a convincing argument (i.e. logical and backed up with reliable data) that explains why any anti-American Arab or Islamic group, “terrorist” or otherwise, would kill hundreds of thousands of Iraqis as a response to the US occupation of Iraq, will receive a prize of 1 million USD.”

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For Iraq-The “Salvador Option” Becomes Reality by Max Fuller

Posted in Iraq War by Katin on July 27, 2008

Excellent article by Max Fuller showing that much of the so-called “Insurgence” is a calculated false-front operation designed to maintain conflict in the area and continue the brutalization of the Iraqi people. Many good links.

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Depleted Uranium: Fact or Disinformation?

Posted in Iraq War, Katin/IPCRESS Blog by Katin on February 8, 2008

Written by Katin for IPCRESS Blog

The Depleted Uranium controversy has been raging since the first Gulf War. For those unfamiliar with the argument, low-levels of radioactivity from Depleted Uranium munitions have been causing cancer deaths in US troops and Iraqi civilians. Some studies have been done, and both sides read the stats differently. One thing is true, and that is there have been a large number of cancer cases as well as birth deformities among the Iraqis. Something IS happening.
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Westboro Baptist Church: Government Psy-Op

Posted in Iraq War, Katin/IPCRESS Blog by Katin on January 31, 2008

Written by Katin for IPCRESS Blog

This essay was written in July, 2006, shortly after the Westboro Baptist Church came to my town in order to protest the funeral of a soldier who had died in Iraq. While the activities of this bizarre group are discussed all over the Internet, the local populations of these small towns are unfamiliar with them and their appearance is often a complete surprise. It’s one thing to read about them, but you really have to be there to experience the psychological impact which results from their antics. At one point, a man standing not far from me seemed to break down and began shouting, “Shut up! Just shut up! Why won’t you shut up?”

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