noted that the FBI's business model
is to stage terror plots
so they can swoop in
and save the day by foiling
the plot they created.
Simone wrote an echo
piece for the New York Times, which indicated that 67 percent
of terrorism criminal cases also involved evidence provided by
undercover FBI agents.
Democracy Now covered the Osmakac case and provided a synopsis:
The New York Times' Eric Lichtblau wrote:
Unfortunately, the list of individuals the FBI has entrapped, as some have charged, also includes dozens of individuals who are either mentally ill or emotionally unstable.
Critics such as Michael German should know, he used to work for the FBI as an undercover agent.
German charges that if left alone, those so-called terrorists would likely not hurt anyone. However, the FBI disagrees. They contend if they wait around and do nothing, those individuals with terrorist leanings will act on their plans and impulses.
Ironically enough, Fox News' Judge Napolitano agrees.
He addressed the FBI's controversial practice of latching on to emotionally unstable individuals, befriending them, giving them a terror plot to conduct, empowering them to conduct it, and giving them the final pushes needed to carry out those terror plots.
Here's the segment below:
Napolitano accurately reported that all of the attempted terror plots the FBI has interrupted, were, in his words,
In other words they,
Do you remember,
The individuals at the heart of those foiled terror plots were, in Napolitano's words "bumbling fools," or bad actors in the FBI's planned foiled terrorist operations, but who were stopped by concerned citizens - not the FBI.
But Napolitano calls the "more curious cases," the ones who the FBI groomed, empowered and unsurprisingly nabbed just before they carried out their attacks.
The judge charges the FBI "befriended, cajoled, and persuaded them" to attack Americans. Doesn't that make them a State-sponsor of terrorism, albeit foiled terrorism?
Unfortunately, there is inherent risk involved with arming potential terrorists for a FBI-sponsored terror sting. Sometimes those plots don't go as plan and there is always a potential for the bad actor to actually be successful with going through with the terrorist attack.
It is still too early to know if Paddock was one such bad actor in an FBI terror sting operation gone bad.
According to the lead FBI agent in the "1-October" case, Aaron Rouse, the FBI is tracking down every lead both in the U.S. and overseas, and if people want to report any information, they should contact the FBI directly.
Taken together, Assange's tweet, combined with the accurate reporting of left-leaning New York Times and right-leaning Fox News, a vivid picture emerges.
The left, the right, and the independent are all becoming aware of just how dangerous the FBI's anti-terrorism stings can be, especially if Paddock's murderous rampage is revealed to be the work of an FBI sting operation gone bad.
Bad actors are needed, after all, to continue the endless War on Terror, and they are useful in creating revenue for the FBI, Assange contended.
He wrote that they are especially needed for "taxes" and represent a "stable" and legitimate "threat." Assange also added the plot, execute, intercept model the FBI currently uses is their "business model."
Without it, presumably, their business fails...