Did International Banksters send Booth as a Mercenary to Kill Lincoln?
Artwork of US President Abraham Lincoln being shot in the back of the head by John Wilkes Booth, April 14, 1865 [found here]
Check out at one hour, 25 minutes in, documentary embedded in [this post]
International bankers want to keep populations in debt. International corporate and banker interests in getting richer is bolstered with all out wars. Keeping populations in prisons and rigging the courts is another great tool.
US President James Garfield was vocal about out of control bankers. He was assassinated a few weeks later in 1881. [story]
What is fractional reserve banking? Well, watch the video. Check link above.
The same things the elite have pulled in the past to rip average people off, have been pulled before. What they are doing is history repeating itself. These international criminals need to be prosecuted and jailed, not paid interest on money we don't owe them. I want to get a tee-shirt that says, "Patriots Hang Bankers".
Some same that Satan's black robed minions, judges, are bankster enablers.
No wonder the US Police State wants to tap your phone and have you shut up and like it:
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[source of below]
Wyoming House advances doomsday bill
By JEREMY PELZER Star-Tribune capital bureau trib.com | Posted: Friday, February 24, 2012 6:00 pm
CHEYENNE — State representatives on Friday advanced legislation to launch a study into what Wyoming should do in the event of a complete economic or political collapse in the United States.
House Bill 85 passed on first reading by a voice vote. It would create a state-run government continuity task force, which would study and prepare Wyoming for potential catastrophes, from disruptions in food and energy supplies to a complete meltdown of the federal government.
The task force would look at the feasibility of
Wyoming issuing its own alternative currency, if needed. And House members approved an amendment Friday by state Rep. Kermit Brown, R-Laramie, to have the task force also examine conditions under which Wyoming would need to implement its own military draft, raise a standing army, and acquire strike aircraft and an aircraft carrier.
The bill’s sponsor, state Rep. David Miller, R-Riverton, has said he doesn’t anticipate any major crises hitting America anytime soon. But with the national debt exceeding $15 trillion and protest movements growing around the country, Miller said Wyoming — which has a comparatively good economy and sound state finances — needs to make sure it’s protected should any unexpected emergency hit the U.S.
Several House members spoke in favor of the legislation, saying there was no harm in preparing for the worst.
“I don’t think there’s anyone in this room today what would come up here and say that this country is in good shape, that the world is stable and in good shape — because that is clearly not the case,” state Rep. Lorraine Quarberg, R-Thermopolis, said. “To put your head in the sand and think that nothing bad’s going to happen, and that we have no obligation to the citizens of the state of Wyoming to at least have the discussion, is not healthy.”
Wyoming’s Department of Homeland Security already has a statewide crisis management plan, but it doesn’t cover what the state should do in the event of an extreme nationwide political or economic collapse. In recent years, lawmakers in at least six states have introduced legislation to create a state currency, all unsuccessfully.
The task force would include state lawmakers, the director of the Wyoming Department of Homeland Security, the Wyoming attorney general and the Wyoming National Guard’s adjutant general, among others.
The bill must pass two more House votes before it would head to the Senate for consideration. The original bill appropriated $32,000 for the task force, though the Joint Appropriations Committee slashed that number in half earlier this week.
University of Wyoming political science professor Jim King said the potential for a complete unraveling of the U.S. government and economy is “astronomically remote” in the foreseeable future.
But King noted that the federal government set up a Continuity of Government Commission in 2002, of which former U.S. Sen. Al Simpson, R-Wyo., was co-chairman. However, King said he didn’t know of any states that had established a similar board.
Contact capital bureau reporter Jeremy Pelzer at 307-632-1244 or jeremy.pelzer@trib,com
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Wikileaks Begins Publishing ‘Millions’ of Stolen Stratfor Emails
By Matt Peckham [original source of story]
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange.
Out of the frying pan, into the fire: Global intelligence firm Stratfor may have secured its perimeters after its servers were infiltrated late last year, but a mammoth email dump just hit the grid courtesy Wikileaks.
In December 2011, members of the hacktivist collective Anonymous suggested they’d breached Texas-based intelligence and threat analysis firm Stratfor, goading the company by tweeting “Thanks for storing your customers’ CC/CCV #s in cleartext, w/corresponding addresses. Y u no bother encrypting?” At the time, a security firm laid hands on the stolen data, deducing that 9,000 active credit cards, 27,000 phone numbers and 20,000 “easily cracked” passwords had been dumped into the online wilds. Anonymous members also claimed at the time that they had emails from over 100 company employees and would eventually release them.
The other shoe may finally be dropping: Controversial whistleblower Wikileaks has begun publishing some five million emails — dubbed “The Global Intelligence Files” — allegedly pilfered from the geopolitics site. According to Wikileaks, the emails “reveal the inner working of a company that fronts as an intelligence publisher, but provides confidential intelligence services to large corporations.” Wikileaks name-checks several Fortune 500 corporations as well as U.S. government agencies in its statement. The group hasn’t confirmed the emails were handed off by Anonymous, but one of the hacker group’s Twitter accounts offered self-plaudits this morning, hailing “the amazing partnership between #Anonymous and #WikiLeaks to make all 5 MILLION mails public.”
Stratfor’s response this morning has been to call the release “a deplorable, unfortunate — and illegal — breach of privacy.” It’s also calling into question the emails’ veracity, writing that ”[some] of the e-mails may be forged or altered to include inaccuracies; some may be authentic,” adding that it “will not validate either … [nor] will we explain the thinking that went into them.” Stratfor adds that its data servers remain “secure and protected.”
Wikileaks claims the emails ”show Stratfor’s web of informers, pay-off structure, payment laundering techniques and psychological methods,” adding that the emails “expose the revolving door that operates in private intelligence companies in the United States” and alleging that government-related sources around the world give Stratfor political scoops in trade for cash. Speaking to Reuters, Wikileaks founder Julian Assange called Stratfor “a private intelligence firm, relying on informants from the U.S. government, foreign intelligence agencies with questionable reputations and journalists,” adding that ”[what] is of grave concern is that the targets of this scrutiny are, among others, activist organizations fighting for a just cause.”
Shortly after September 11, 2001, Stratfor, which had made its “breaking news” and predictive analysis available freely to the public, was referred to in a Barron‘s piece as a kind of ”shadow CIA,” allegedly “ahead of the news — and the CIA — in global hotspots.”
I’m no expert on Stratfor’s inner workings, how they get their information, or who they sell it to, but I’ve consulted the free side of their website on and off since the late 1990s, when a friend pointed me their way for what he described as “global intelligence analysis.” He added that its head mucky-muck, George Friedman, tended to be hawkish on international matters, but said the level of detail the site offered was unlike anything available elsewhere in the media. I found that to be true then, though it’s been nearly a decade since I’ve spent much time there, and couldn’t say now.