This is an interview I did with Kevin Barrett on the Norway terror attacks…
Click on Link Below, then on 7-27-11 program
Last summer’s bloodbath in progressive Norway bore the markings of an Israeli Mossad false flag terror attack. No Western country has supported the Palestinian cause more than the Norwegians. The cursory Islamist “claim of responsibility” was promptly dialed in from Afghanistan. The “lone gunman”, who had just one week earlier launched both Facebook and Twitter accounts, even had three names.
According to Oregon journalist Tim King of Salem-News.com, the terrorist attacks in Oslo took place exactly 65 years to the day after the fascist Israeli Irgun blew up the King David Hotel in Jerusalem, killing 91 people while injuring 46 more. That attack targeted British soldiers who helped create Israel after defeating the Nazis.
King says the 32-year-old Norwegian assassin Anders Behring Breivik – who killed 76 people – had connections to both fascism and Israel. Aside from the July 22, 1946 attack on the King David Hotel, the Irgun group is remembered best for the Deir Yassin massacre in Palestine that killed hundreds of men, women and children.  Continue reading
On July 9, 2011 South Sudan became the world’s 193rd nation. Less than a week later violence has erupted in South Kordofan, an area on the new border between Sudan and South Sudan which is controlled by Sudan and rich in oil. Not content with the seizure of South Sudan’s oilfields, the Rothschild-led Eight Families banking cartel looks set to push the new border further north, grabbing yet more crude oil from the Sudanese people. Continue reading
(Excerpted from Chapter 12: The Gulf Oil War: Big Oil & Their Bankers…)
In 1776 the British East India Company set up headquarters at what is now Kuwait. When Kuwaiti members of the al-Sabah clan helped Ottoman Turks quell uprisings in southern Iraq, the Shiek of Muntafiq tribe gave the al-Sabahs date groves near Fao and Sufiyeh in southern Iraq. Kuwait was seen as highly strategic by the British in protecting their Indian Ocean sea lanes. By 1900 the British had cut a deal with Mubarek al-Sabah, carving Kuwait out of Iraq and making it a British protectorate. The vast majority of people who lived there opposed the British plan, wanted to remain part of Iraq and have always considered Kuwait to be part of Iraq’s Basra Province.  Continue reading