Globalist Influence Peddling Rag Promotes New Egyptian Propaganda: Muslim Brotherhood Torture Chambers

by Scott Creighton

Military information support operations (MISO), formerly called psychological operations (Psyops)

(and so it begins)

Al Monitor is an influence peddling rag probably run by SOCOM or at least funded by them and run by a SOCOM team out of the nearest embassy. There are many other sites run by them to fight the “hearts and minds” campaign in the Middle East. The Monitor claims to be the “pulse of the Middle East”… more like the “MISO of the New Middle East”

Anyway, they have come up with a new line of bullshit for the anti-Morsi effort taking place in Egypt right now (remember, the “protesters” who have been burning buildings and shooting supporters of the Egyptian government are now on record claiming they are going to start terrorist efforts if they don’t get their way just like their brothers in Libya and Syria); Muslim Brotherhood torture chambers. Yes, you heard that right. “torture chambers”… complete with a pic of some guys sitting around all looking dejected with some plastic handcuffs on.

Really… whoever writes this shit is just a fucking idiot. On their self-created Wikipedia page they are actually stupid enough to mention the fact that they are “partnered with 17 major news organizations from Israel, the UAE, Egypt and Iraq”

Israel? They admit to being partnered with “news” organizations out of Israel? And the United Arab Emirates?

Take a look at this study on the growing trend in psyops or MISO as it is called now:

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Protesters in Egypt Plan to Turn into Yet Another Terrorist Regime Change Operation

(like we didn’t see this coming)

from AFP

Protesters rallying in Cairo against Islamist President Mohamed Morsi say they are still using peaceful tactics for now — but that their opposition movement could soon tip into violence.

“We will use any means necessary to bring down the regime,” warned Ahmed Dewedar, 25, a protester camping out in the capital’s Tahrir square. “There will be no stability until our demands are met.”

Two Tiered Justice System Killed Kasandra Perkins: Let’s hear Jason Whitlock’s Moralizing on That One

by Scott Creighton

Jason Whitlock and Bob Costas recently used the Kasandra Perkins tragedy as an opportunity to rail against the 2nd amendment on behalf of billionaires like Mayor 4 Life Michael Bloomberg when they both came to the ridiculous conclusion that if handguns were illegal in America, she would still be alive because her boyfriend, Jovan Belcher, wouldn’t have shot her. No, he would have stabbed her, thrown her off a bridge, shot her with an illegal gun that the millionaire football player could easily have gotten, or just beat her to death seeing as how he is a massive human being and she was just a 22 year old little girl. Great logic on their part I suppose.

But today a new wrinkle to the story came out. Today we learned that the Kansas City police department found him passed out, drunk, behind the wheel of his rather expensive car which was still running, on the side of the road and because of his position and or wealth, they let him go, presumably back into the home where he ends up killing Kasandra a few hours later.

But the question comes up now that the video of that encounter is out there: did they cut Jovan a break because he’s rich and famous, because there are two types of law and order in America? Would your average run of the mill young black man get that same break?

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Egypt: Tug of War

UPDATE: As I said before, Michael Rivero over at WRH gets it:

The violence comes from outside Egypt. Morsi has proven to be an independent leader, unwilling to bow to the US or Israel. So the US and/or Israel are attempting to stage a coup under cover of a popular uprising to topple Morsi and install a more tractable puppet ruler, like the US succeeded in doing in Iran in 1953 and failed to repeat in Iran in 2009. This is why so many guns, absent during the genuine protests that toppled Mubarak, are present now. Like Syria, the arms are being smuggled in from outside to hired agents provocateurs.

editorial from The Guardian

As the crisis in Egypt develops, it is becoming increasingly clear what it is not about. It is not about the proposed constitution, many of whose provisions opposition members put their signatures to, before changing their minds and walking out of the drafting committee. Negotiations on the contentious clauses have been offered and rejected. Nor is it about the date of the referendum, which the Egyptian justice minister, Ahmed Mekki, offered to postpone. Again, this was rejected. Nor even is it about the temporary but absolute powers that the Egyptian president, Mohamed Morsi, assumed for himself – which will lapse the moment the referendum is held whatever the result.

Urging the opposition to shun dialogue, Mohamed ElBaradei said that Morsi had lost his legitimacy. So the target of the opposition National Salvation Front is not the constitution, or the emergency decree, but Morsi himself. What follows is a power battle in which the aim is to unseat a democratically elected president, and to prevent a referendum and fresh parliamentary elections being held, both of which Islamists stand a good chance of winning. Morsi, for his part, is determined that both polls be held as soon as possible to reaffirm the popular mandate which he still thinks he has.

In weighing who occupies the moral high ground, let us start with what happened on Wednesday night. That is when the crisis, sparked by Morsi’s decree when he was at the height of his domestic popularity over the role he played in stopping the Israeli assault on Gaza, turned violent. The Muslim Brotherhood‘s Freedom and Justice party sanctioned a violent assault on a peaceful encampment of opposition supporters outside the presidential palace. But lethal force came later, and Islamists were its principle victims. Five of the six people killed in Cairo were members of the Brotherhood and one came from the opposition. Two more Islamists were killed outside the capital. Brotherhood offices were attacked up and down the country, while no other party offices were touched. This does not fit the opposition’s narrative to be the victims of Islamist violence. Both sides are victims of violence and the real perpetrators are their common enemy.

Morsi undoubtedly made grave mistakes. In pre-empting a decision by the constitutional court to derail his constitution, his decree was cast too wide. The final draft of the constitution has many faults, although none are set in stone. The opposition on the other hand has never accepted the results of freely held elections, parliamentary or presidential, and is doing everything to stop new ones being held.

And the “duh’ Award Goes to…. Human Rights Watch!

Human Rights Watch: Israel/Gaza: Israeli Airstrike on Home Unlawful

An Israeli airstrike that killed 12 civilians – the largest number of civilians killed in a single attack during the Gaza fighting in November – was a clear violation of the laws of war.

See? That’s what we need Human Rights Watch for, to clear up those pesky grey areas. Israel launches an attack which kills a bunch of kids at their home lying or hiding under their beds, and we need something like Human Rights Watch to come out and officially declare, “yes. it is a violation of the laws of war’

However, they weren’t at war, Gaza is an open air prison in which 1.2 million Palestinians are being punished for voting the wrong way in 2006 and every now and again the Israelis load up their big shiny new guns that we bought for them and they go shoot some of those civilian prisoners to remind themselves just how big and powerful and scary they are… usually right before an election of some kind or a vote of some importance in the United Nations.

I wonder if the people at Human Rights Watch had to get down on their hands and knees and beg the ranting warmongers in the Likud party not to label them “anti-Semites” for publishing their findings.

Well, there you go. It’s”unlawful” for Israel to fire hell fire missiles into homes and kill bunches of little kids to make a point about how they are always the victims. Do you see this making a difference? You think they might wonder if it’s “unlawful” for the Mossad to kill Iranian scientists willy-nilly? Nah…

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