UCF Psyop: UCF Police Release Completely Staged Looking Police Entry Video

by Scott Creighton

The campus police involved in the UCF James Oliver Seevakumaran shooting have released what they claim to be the video made by police as they entered his dorm suite looking for an armed gunman. The video appears to be almost like a training video though some of the techniques are clearly flawed. An interesting little side note about the University of Central Florida:

“It is the headquarters for the National Center for Simulation (NCS), consortium of military-industrial corporations, government officials, and members of the academic elite. Their mission is to create an enviroment of “prepearedness” (conditioning, in other words) and their main focus is “training/simulation” activities. Mock terror/shooting drills.” Simon

UCF is completely in bed with the DoD. There is no telling what they have their hands into over there. Is it possible this is a drill of some kind? Watch the video and you tell me.

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UCF Psyop: Who is Airman Arabo Babakhani and How Many Times Did Patsy Shoot Himself?

by Scott Creighton

UPDATE: Yes, Arabo Babakhani was (is?) in the Air Force until very recently and is enrolled in ab Air Force related program at UCF.

“”I’m not going to take any chances; I’m not going to wait to find out,” said Babakhani, 24, who began studying aerospace engineering at the University of Central Florida this year after 41/2 years in the U.S. Air Force, including a stint in Afghanistan.” Orlando Sentinel

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A reader, Simon, gave me a head’s up about the release of the name of the as of yet unnamed roommate who supposedly saw James Oliver Seevakumaran with a gun the other night before allegedly taking his own life. The roommate gave an interview to the campus radio station about his ordeal. His name is Arabo (B.K.) Babakhani and I am wondering if it’s the same Arabo Babakhani who graduated from Granada Hills High School, Calif. in 2006 and went on to graduate Basic Military Training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. That Arabo Babakhani received “special training in human relations”.

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10 Year Anniversary of Iraq War: Zero Dark Thirty Released on DVD

Today, on the 10 Year Anniversary of Iraq War,  Redbox’s new releases include BOTH CIA propaganda films, Argo and Zero Dark Thirty. Argo had already been released a month ago and Zero Dark Thirty was released today.

The CIA written propaganda about the fake bin Laden raid story comes out on home theater mediums on the same day as the illegal attack on Iraq started based on Bush administration lies tying Saddam Hussain and Iraq to the attacks of 9/11.

Cute, huh?

10 Year Anniversary of Iraq War: U.S. Backed “Opposition” in Syria Use Chemical Weapons on Civilian Targets

from Press TV

Syrian Information Minister Omran al-Zoubi has described militants’ use of chemical weapons as the “first act” by the so-called opposition interim government.

The Syrian minister also said that Turkey and Qatar, which support militants fighting against the government of President Bashar al-Assad, bore “legal, moral and political responsibility” for the chemical attack in the northern city of Aleppo on Tuesday.

At least 25 people were killed and 86 others were injured after militants fired rocks containing “poisonous gases” into Aleppo’s Khan al-Assal village. Women and children are reported to be among the victims.

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10 Year Anniversary of Iraq War: Human and financial costs of decade-long Iraq War analyzed in new study from Brown University

from The Daily Mail

Stunning new statistics from the Watson Institute at Brown University’s ‘Costs of War’ report show that the decade-long War in Iraq has resulted in at least 189,000 deaths and cost more than $2 trillion. Expenses, including interest, could top $6 trillion through 2053.

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10 Year Anniversary of Iraq War: Fallujah – The Hidden Massacre

10 Year Anniversary of Iraq War: Arundhati Roy Interview on Democracy Now!

“we are dealing with psychosis. We are dealing with a psychopathic situation”

go here to watch the video

AMY GOODMAN: March 19th marks the 10th anniversary of the U.S. invasion of Iraq. According to a new report by Brown University, a decade of war led to the deaths of roughly 134,000 Iraqi civilians and potentially contributed to the deaths of many hundreds of thousands more. According to the report, the Iraq war has cost the U.S. more than $2 trillion, including half-a-trillion dollars in benefits owed to veterans. The report says the war has devastated rather than helped Iraq, spurring militant violence, setting back women’s rights and hurting the healthcare system. Most of the more than $200 billion supposedly set aside for reconstruction in Iraq was actually used for security or lost amid rampant fraud and waste. Many in Iraq continue to suffer the consequences of the invasion. This is Basma Najem, whose husband was shot dead by U.S. forces in Basra in 2011.

BASMA NAJEM: [translated] We expected that we would live in a better situation when the occupation forces, the U.S. forces, came to Iraq. We expected that the situation would be improved. But contrary to our expectation, the situation deteriorated. And at the end, I lost my husband. I have no breadwinner in this world now, and I have six kids. I could not imagine my life would be changed like this. I do not know how it happened.

AMY GOODMAN: The consequences of the war are still visible here in the United States, as well. Military veterans continue to face extremely high levels of unemployment, traumatic brain injury, PTSD and homelessness. Almost a quarter of recent veterans come home injured either physically or emotionally, and an estimated 18 veterans commit suicide every day. This is Ed Colley, whose son, Army Private Stephen Colley, took his own life in 2007.

EDWARD COLLEY: We lost our son shortly after he returned from Iraq. He had asked for help, but he didn’t get the help that he needed. And clearly, he was trying to do what he could for himself and could think of no other cure, obviously, than to take his own life.

AMY GOODMAN: To talk more about this 10th anniversary, we’re joined by the award-winning writer and activist Arundhati Roy, one of the most vocal critics of the Iraq war. In a moment, she’ll join us from Chicago. But first let’s go back to 2003 to a speech she gave at Riverside Church here in New York.

ARUNDHATI ROY: When the United States invaded Iraq, a New York Times/CBS News survey estimated that 42 percent of the American public believed that Saddam Hussein was directly responsible for the September 11th attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon. And an ABC News poll said that 55 percent of Americans believed that Saddam Hussein directly supported al-Qaeda. None of this opinion is based on evidence, because there isn’t any. All of it is based on insinuation or to suggestion and outright lies circulated by the U.S. corporate media, otherwise known as the “free press,” that hollow pillar on which contemporary American democracy rests. Public support in the U.S. for the war against Iraq was founded on a multitiered edifice of falsehood and deceit, coordinated by the U.S. government and faithfully amplified by the corporate media.

Apart from the invented links between Iraq and al-Qaeda, we had the manufactured frenzy about Iraq’s weapons of mass destruction. George Bush the Lesser went to the extent—went to the extent of saying it would be suicidal for Iraq—for the U.S. not to attack Iraq. We once again witnessed the paranoia that a starved, bombed, besieged country was about to annihilate almighty America. Iraq was only the latest in a succession of countries. Earlier, there was Cuba, Nicaragua, Libya, Granada, Panama. But this time it wasn’t just your ordinary brand of friendly neighborhood frenzy. It was frenzy with a purpose. It ushered in an old doctrine in a new bottle: the doctrine of preemptive strike, also known as the United States can do whatever the hell it wants, and that’s official. The war against Iraq has been fought and won, and no weapons of mass destruction have been found, not even a little one.

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