- The cost of always arresting the wrong people on racist grounds inspired by Bibi's 'war on terror' - both Bibi and Rudy were on hand in London on 7/7 to see the conspiracy first-hand - is not only the costs of the legal proceedings and the cost to the innocents involved and the costs to many others who face the same Zionist racism, but the biggest cost of all: the real perpetrators go free, and are able to do the same thing again. One wonders how much of this bullshit the British people will put up with before they decide to do something about it.
- The chain of custody problem would be sufficient in itself to sink the latest 'truther' effort. I love this Danish moron, who seems to think that the problem of secretly moving 10 to 100 tons of explosives into buildings which were in full operation 24/7/365 without one person noticing anything isn't his problem.
- Part of the secret war against the Jews. Godspeed. As a mind experiment, contemplate how much better the world would be if the Jews didn't run the United States and much of Europe.
- CIA clown scared away from a speech by fear of embarrassment.
- The guy who phoned Harman probably knew he was being wiretapped (“We know that we are closely watched, that people might be listening to our phone calls. This is our working premise.”), which means he was setting her up to control her for even worse crimes, possibly when she became CIA director. The story is accomplishing the impossible by making Dennis Hastert look like some kind of hero, despite the fact that some people are never going to love him (the aides typing the letter themselves has an 'All the President's Men' feel to it!).
- A peak behind the curtain, no doubt intended to make it seem normal and un-frightening. I too "detest the accusation of dual loyalty and find it a despicable canard." The only loyalty of anyone who still self-identifies as Jewish is to Anti-Assimilation-Land. End of story. Start self-identifying as Palestinian and I'll start to give you some respect.
- More funny stuff:
"Former FBI counterintelligence official David Szady, who led the investigation that targeted the AIPAC figures, told the New York Times in an interview last week that he was confident Harman had never sought to intervene in the case. "In all my dealings with her, she was always professional and never tried to intervene or get in the way of any investigation," Szady told the Times. The remark, while exonerating, is still perhaps puzzling. Why would an official who had been involved in a sensitive counterintelligence investigation yet to go to trial comment about the actions of someone who the government has not acknowledged was a subject of investigation in the case? How would he know who Harman had or had not lobbied on the matter? The Justice Department, for its part, denied comment. Szady could not be reached."
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