CIA Officer: We Create Terrorist Attacks In America

A former high-level CIA officer claims that the American intelligence services routinely create terror incidents in the U.S.
A former high-level CIA officer has come forward and blasted American government policy of “utilizing terror groups” abroad and confessed that intelligence services create terror incidents in the U.S.

As the American mainstream slowly wakes up to the fact the U.S. government are using the worlds most notorious Islamic terror groups to destabilize sovereign nations, more and more deep state whistleblowers are coming forward claiming U.S. intelligence services not only utilize terror groups abroad, but also create domestic terror incidents at home to “manipulate and control the masses.”
David Steele, a former CIA clandestine services case officer, has become the latest intelligence services veteran, disturbed by government practices, to go on the record saying:
Most terrorists are false flag terrorists, or are created by our own security services. In the United States, every single terrorist incident we have had has been a false flag, or has been an informant pushed on by the FBI. In fact, we now have citizens taking out restraining orders against FBI informants that are trying to incite terrorism. We’ve become a lunatic asylum.”
Jay Syrmopoulis reports:
Many people are confused as to what a false flag attack entails. A commonly held misperception is that there is no actual incident/event and it was all staged, but this definition is critically flawed, as a false flag attack actually describes a covert operation that is designed to deceive in such a way that the operations appear as though they are being carried out by entities, groups, or nations other than those who actually planned and executed them.
An example of a false flag attack is Operation Northwoods, which was a proposed operation against the Cuban government that originated within the Department of Defense (DoD) and the Joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS) of the United States government in 1962. The proposals called for the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) or other U.S. government operatives to commit acts of terrorism against American civilians and military targets, blaming it on the Cuban government, and using it to justify a war against Cuba. The proposals made it all the way to the president’s desk, where they were rejected by John F. Kennedy.
any people believe the attacks of 9/11 to be a false flag event, perhaps orchestrated by U.S. intelligence services or an entity that operates above the level of government entities (commonly referred to as the deep state/military industrial complex.)
The alleged purpose of this false flag attack was to justify the invasion of other countries, and usher in a heightened state of “national security,” precipitating the curtailing of civil liberties in the name of “safety.”
In turn, the citizens of a state falsely believe that engaging in murderous wars are wholly justified and gladly accept new and intrusive security measures to protect the society. This often results in a false sense of patriotism that people have been indoctrinated into believing due to their skewed perception of reality. Subsequently, men and women join the military machine with good hearts, believing that they are serving in the name of freedom and fighting terrorism — when what they are actually doing is the complete opposite.
The truth is, there is no Islamic army or terrorist group called Al-Qaeda, and any informed intelligence officer knows this. But, there is a propaganda campaign to make the public believe in the presence of an intensified entity representing the ‘devil’ only in order to drive TV watchers to accept a unified international leadership for a war against terrorism. The country behind this propaganda is the United States.”
The reality is that people are participating in fabricated wars based on lies and misinformation sold to the public as truth.
Share on Google Plus

Contact Us:

Any body may contact us via comment for any quiry. We will respond in earlier moments.