(Excerpted from Chapter 10: The Iran/Iraq War: Big Oil & Their Bankers…)
In 1979, as Iranian revolutionaries were taking charge in Tehran, Carter National Security Adviser, Afghan Frankenstein godfather and Trilateral Commission co-founder Zbigniew Brzezinski was in Kuwait City meeting with Kuwaiti Emir Sheik Jaber Ahmed al Sabah, House of Saud envoys and Iraqi President Saddam Hussein. The group decided that Saddam’s Republican Guard would seize the oil-rich Iranian province of Khuzistan. Continue reading
Early this morning Israeli warplanes dropped bombs on the suburbs of Damascus for the second time in recent days. With the Syrian military having seized a clear advantage on the ground against Saudi-financed Israeli-trained al Qaeda rebels, the Illuminati banksters have become ever-more desperate in their attempts to salvage their covert operation gone awry. Syria is a key pivot in their attempt to impose a neocolonial oil-extraction blueprint on the Middle East region – a project which began in the aftermath of the Gulf War. Continue reading
(Excerpted from Chapter 14: Saddam’s Banker in Atlanta: Big Oil & Their Bankers…)
Bush League Criminals
In 1984 Vice-President George Bush pressured Export-Import Bank (EIB) President William Draper into providing Saddam’s government with $1 billion in US taxpayer-backed loans for a pipeline project in Iraq. Bush received a secret memo from Assistant Secretary of State for the Middle East Richard Murphy, whose Murphy Associates later cleaned up in Kuwait, which read, “Liberalize export controls, help Iraq construct pipeline to Jordanian port of Aqaba, arrange Ex-Im financing”.  Continue reading
I’ve backpacked my way through 50 countries on 6 continents over the past 20 years - many of them on numerous occasions - all the while bearing witness to the carnage that is US foreign policy. I chronicle this odyssey in my book The Grateful Unrich: Revolution in 50 Countries. Despite it all, never have I seen an American President been so beloved abroad as Barrack Obama.
A big part of this sentiment is tied to the good riddance of Bush the Lesser, who was considered a laughingstock, a Nazi or both in most quarters. What really rubbed people wrong was that we re-elected him. How stupid could we be? Fair question.
Another part of it is that Obama simply looks more like the rest of the world that any US President ever has. And despite his mistakes he is capable of humility – a highly undervalued virtue in the “exceptional” America, but one which indigenous cultures have traditionally held in high regard. Continue reading
Anyone familiar with Iraq’s historical defiance of the Rockefeller/Rothschild Oil Cartel would not have been surprised at the ferocity of Iraqi insurgents battling US occupation forces. Their frequent offensives were just the latest in a century-long history of attempts by Iraqis to free their country from the talons of the international bankers.
(What follows is excerpted from my book Big Oil & Their Bankers…: Chapter 12: The Gulf Oil War)
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 the Muntafiq tribe gave the al-Sabahs date groves near Fao and Sufiyeh in southern Iraq. Continue reading
(Excerpted from Big Oil & Their Bankers…Chapter 12: The Gulf Oil War)
The process of stealing Iraq’s oil began when the Illuminati bankers baited Saddam Hussein into invading Iran. While Saddam was preoccupied with the Iranians, the puppet Kuwaiti government busied itself slowly moving its long-disputed border with Iraq northward into the area containing the massive Rumaila oilfield, which the Four Horsemen now knew to be one of the richest in the world.
There the Kuwaitis established military installations, farms and oil facilities. The expansion added 900 square miles to Kuwait and gave them control over the southern portion of Rumaila, which contains the largest portion of its estimated 30 billion barrels of oil. Iraq’s oil terminal at Fao was destroyed during the Iran/Iraq War, crippling Iraqi National Oil Company (INOC) production at North Rumaila. Iraq wanted to lease the islands of Warbah and Bubiyan from Kuwait to serve as deep sea ports that could replace Fao. The Kuwaitis refused. 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