Friday, April 11, 2014

Lattice of coincidence

"New York Times whitewashes FBI’s handling of Boston Marathon bomber" by Bill Van Auken:
". . . it was not any disagreement with the FSB over whether Tsarnaev was a potential terrorist that led US authorities to adopt a hands-off approach as he freely traveled to and from Dagestan. Rather, it was Washington’s belief that his bombs would go off in Volgograd or Moscow and not in the streets of Boston.
There is strong evidence that US intelligence officials were basing themselves on more than a hunch. The Russians’ warning about the connection of the Tsarnaev family to radical elements in Chechnya would not have come as a surprise to US agencies. Ruslan Tsarni, the uncle of both Tamerlan and Dzhokhar, was the head of an organization known as the Congress of Chechen International Organizations, which he founded in 1995 to ship supplies to anti-Russian insurgents in Chechnya."
"New Cover-up in Boston Bombing Saga—Blaming Moscow" by Russ Baker:
"As we have previously reported, it was the same duo of New York Times national security reporters, Schmidt and Schmitt, who had first, inadvertently it seems, raised a tremendously important question: when did the Tsarnaev family first come to the attention of the FBI?

But according to an earlier article by Schmitt and Schmidt (along with a third reporter), the Bureau’s first contact with the Tsarnaevs came in January 2011. Though the Times did not make anything of this fact, it would be enormously consequential—because it would mean that the FBI was interacting with the Tsarnaevs two months before the Russians suggested the US take a close look at Tamerlan Tsarnaev.
As we have previously reported, it was the same duo of New York Times national security reporters, Schmidt and Schmitt, who had first, inadvertently it seems, raised a tremendously important question: when did the Tsarnaev family first come to the attention of the FBI?
CaptureThe Russian warning to the US about Tamerlan Tsarnaev purportedly came in March 2011.
But according to an earlier article by Schmitt and Schmidt (along with a third reporter), the Bureau’s first contact with the Tsarnaevs came in January 2011. Though the Times did not make anything of this fact, it would be enormously consequential—because it would mean that the FBI was interacting with the Tsarnaevs two months before the Russians suggested the US take a close look at Tamerlan Tsarnaev.
- See more at: http://whowhatwhy.com/2014/04/10/new-cover-boston-bombing-saga-blaming-moscow/#sthash.P2tm5cLm.dpuf
As we have previously reported, it was the same duo of New York Times national security reporters, Schmidt and Schmitt, who had first, inadvertently it seems, raised a tremendously important question: when did the Tsarnaev family first come to the attention of the FBI?
CaptureThe Russian warning to the US about Tamerlan Tsarnaev purportedly came in March 2011.
But according to an earlier article by Schmitt and Schmidt (along with a third reporter), the Bureau’s first contact with the Tsarnaevs came in January 2011. Though the Times did not make anything of this fact, it would be enormously consequential—because it would mean that the FBI was interacting with the Tsarnaevs two months before the Russians suggested the US take a close look at Tamerlan Tsarnaev.
- See more at: http://whowhatwhy.com/2014/04/10/new-cover-boston-bombing-saga-blaming-moscow/#sthash.P2tm5cLm.dpuf
As we have previously reported, it was the same duo of New York Times national security reporters, Schmidt and Schmitt, who had first, inadvertently it seems, raised a tremendously important question: when did the Tsarnaev family first come to the attention of the FBI?
CaptureThe Russian warning to the US about Tamerlan Tsarnaev purportedly came in March 2011.
But according to an earlier article by Schmitt and Schmidt (along with a third reporter), the Bureau’s first contact with the Tsarnaevs came in January 2011. Though the Times did not make anything of this fact, it would be enormously consequential—because it would mean that the FBI was interacting with the Tsarnaevs two months before the Russians suggested the US take a close look at Tamerlan Tsarnaev.
- See more at: http://whowhatwhy.com/2014/04/10/new-cover-boston-bombing-saga-blaming-moscow/#sthash.P2tm5cLm.dpuf
As we have previously reported, it was the same duo of New York Times national security reporters, Schmidt and Schmitt, who had first, inadvertently it seems, raised a tremendously important question: when did the Tsarnaev family first come to the attention of the FBI?
CaptureThe Russian warning to the US about Tamerlan Tsarnaev purportedly came in March 2011.
But according to an earlier article by Schmitt and Schmidt (along with a third reporter), the Bureau’s first contact with the Tsarnaevs came in January 2011. Though the Times did not make anything of this fact, it would be enormously consequential—because it would mean that the FBI was interacting with the Tsarnaevs two months before the Russians suggested the US take a close look at Tamerlan Tsarnaev.
- See more at: http://whowhatwhy.com/2014/04/10/new-cover-boston-bombing-saga-blaming-moscow/#sthash.P2tm5cLm.dpuf
The Russians kept screaming at the Americans that they should be looking into this guy, and the Americans plugged their ears and said 'La la la, we can't hear you'. Why? He was working for the Americans in an anti-Russian operation (subsequent events in Ukraine should make this a lot easier to understand).

"FBI: Boston Bomb Brothers were Putin's fault":
"Also, Mr. Fuller was one of the most outspoken figures in the campaign to give refugee status to Imam Gulen of the Poconos. Lattice of coincidence ..."
Note the comment on "Sibel Edmonds’ State Secrets Privilege Gallery".  Fuller is the first guy in the third group of pictures. Fuller's daughter used to be married to Tsarnaev's Uncle Ruslan.

"Graham Fuller, Uncle Ruslan, the CIA and the Boston Bombings" by F. William Engdahl
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