Monday, December 7, 2015

U.S. knew Pearl Harbor was coming, wanted it

Douglas Dietrich (C2C); Oliver Stone; Pfc. Sandoval, Pat Macpherson, Wisdom Quarterly
(The Untold History of the United States) Filmmaker Oliver Stone tries to set the record straight on U.S. history and examines World War II. Special attention is given to the Spanish Civil War, Roosevelt's desire to enter the war on the side of the allies, the strategic Japanese decisions that lead up to Pearl Harbor attack, and the often overlooked role...

Hawaii: Hokulea-canoe going half way around the world passes Waikiki beach (AP).
It used to be such a peaceful place (AP).
Today is the anniversary of the day the U.S. got its wish -- an airtight pretext to enter WW II. It knew the Japanese were coming weeks in advance. Not only were thousands of young, untrained, and  inexperienced soldiers sacrificed, it was a great excuse to enter a profitable war. War is not profitable for a country as a whole, but it is always profitable for very rich individuals, bankers and heads of corporations who yearn for war and more war, funding either or both sides of manufactured conflicts. 9-11 was not the first time a super dramatic pretext for war with no questions asked was set in motion.  WW II was also a great excuse to have Japan salvage obsolete ships it left completely exposed in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, while taking its valuable ships and subs out to sea to be protected from the impending attack. Japanese pilots immediately knew it was a set up, but they could not pull back. Americans who tried to defend against the destruction of obsolete military hardware -- ships too old and worn out to ever go out to war again -- were stop with deadly force, friendly fire as it's known. Let's hear the tired old fiction and then the truth from military historian Douglas Dietrich.

(Conspiracy 3/11) U.S. President FDR and the Pearl Harbor deception to enter WW II.
The official fantasy
Capitalism arrives on Xmas: Japanese Santa
(AP) PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii - A few dozen elderly men who survived the Japanese bombing of Pearl Harbor 74 years ago gathered Monday at the site to remember fellow servicemen who didn't make it.

The U.S. Navy and National Park Service hosted a ceremony in remembrance of those killed on Dec. 7, 1941. About 3,000 people were expected to join the survivors.

Adm. Harry Harris, the top U.S. military commander in the Pacific, said the day "must forever remain burned into the American consciousness."

"For 74 years, we've remembered Pearl Harbor. We've remained vigilant. And today's armed forces are ready to answer the alarm bell," said Harris, who leads the U.S. Pacific Command.

He said the military was also working to "keep the alarm bell from sounding in the first place" by refocusing its attention on Asia and the Pacific region with the aim of maintaining stability, prosperity and peace.

Robert Irwin, 91, of Cameron Park, California, was in the barracks when the attack began and saw Japanese planes flying overhead. A fellow sailor saw a Rising Sun insignia on the wings and asked Irwin if he knew what the "red ball" was.

The seaman first class hopped on a truck that took him to the USS Pennsylvania, where he fed ammunition to the deck of the battleship.

"It brings back some lousy memories," said Irwin, of returning to Pearl Harbor. But he comes to the annual ceremony because the attack was a "big thing in my life." Irwin served as firefighter in San Francisco after the war and retired in as a lieutenant in 1979.

The event is being held on a Navy pier overlooking the USS Arizona Memorial. It straddles the battleship that sank nine minutes after being hit. It remains a gravesite for many of those killed.

The Navy destroyer USS Preble was to sound its whistle to start a moment of silence at 7:55 a.m., the minute the attack began 74 years ago. Hawaii Air National Guard F-22s would fly overhead to break the moment of silence.

During the attack, roughly 2,400 sailors, Marines, and soldiers were killed at Pearl Harbor and other military installations on the island of Oahu.

The awful truth
Douglas Duane Dietrich ( on Coast to Coast (
Down the rabbit hole or through another gauntlet of official disinformation? (Torii line at Fushimi Inari Taisha sanctuary, Kyoto, Japan/Alex Saurel/
Former U.S. Marine Douglas Dietrich is the son of a retired U.S. Navy sailor. Dietrichs worked for ten years as a Department of Defense Research Librarian at the Presidio Military Base of San Francisco, where one of his major duties was document destruction. (Before destroying many incriminating documents, he read them and may have preserved copies). He then served in the U.S. military and experienced the 1991 Kuwaiti campaign, serving in Desert Storm as a United Sates Marine.
Pearl Harbor Revelations
Dec. 3, 2015 with host George Noory
Military historian Douglas Dietrich was a Department of Defense research librarian with access to the most sensitive classified documents. He was responsible for burying the military's shameful secrets by incinerating highly classified materials on historical topics such as Pearl Harbor (view related photos). He presents information about WW II not known to the American public, such as the fact that one hour before the so-called "surprise" attack on Pearl Harbor, the USS Ward fired on and sank a Japanese submarine. Furthermore, the Americans stationed at Pearl Harbor knew that Japan was about to attack. It was no surprise, he contends. Pres. Roosevelt was doing everything he could to get the U.S. into the war for economic reasons, Dietrich explains. LISTEN

AUDIO: Pearl Harbor Hoax
Renegade military historian Douglas Dietrich discusses what his research has uncovered about the attack on Pearl Harbor and how FDR's administration provoked Japan and deliberately led the United States into war -- with the help of bankers -- in order to pull the country out of the Great Depression. More
AUDIO: Pearl Harbor Attack
George Noory George Noory welcomes renegade military historian Douglas Dietrich, who reveals what his research has uncovered about the attack on Pearl Harbor. More

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