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Sunday, 30 April 2017

WIKILEAKS UPDATES 30 APRIL 2017 - CIA, FBI BOSS AT NZ CONFERENCE

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Julian Assange interviewed by Ron Paul (video)
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facebook.com — Retweeted Julian Assange (@JulianAssange): Israel quite openly backing al-Qaeda in Syria. Interview with former Mossad chief Efraim Halevy. Force...
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"ARCHITECTS OF DENIAL" - the unreported Armenian genocide - trailer - "THE PROMISE"

 
“Architects of Denial” trailer features Julian Assange
 
PanARMENIAN.Net - Former Superman Dean Cain is taking on a much more serious subject than most men in tights these days. The actor has produced a new film, “Architects of Denial”, which delves into the Armenian Genocide and the denial by the Turkish government and other authoritative bodies that atrocities ever took place, PopZette reports.
The trailer for the movie is now available on YouTube.
 
“Armenians have been persecuted for centuries. It’s unreal,” Cain told “Fox & Friends” recently when discussing his upcoming project. “They were the first bastion of Christianity. They were the first country to, I think, recognize Christianity, and they are the only bastion of Christianity in the Middle East.”
 
It was during and after World War I that the Ottoman Empire carried out the Genocide that claimed the lives of 1.5 million Armenian citizens, including women and children. To this day, the Armenian people are persecuted in the Middle East for their beliefs — and many are kept from their true home.
Turkey, which was the successor state to the Ottoman Empire, denies using the word genocide to describe the historical deaths of Armenians.
 
“Turkey has gone around the world aggressively lobbying to make sure there are no references to the Armenian genocide,” said Wikileaks Editor-in-Chief Julian Assange in the recently released trailer for “Architects of Denial.”
The trailer shows camera crews confronting two Democratic members of Congress, Rep. Eddie Bernice Johnson of Texas and Rep. Steve Cohen of Tennessee.
“Do you deny that the Armenian genocide happened?” asks one of the filmmakers of Rep. Johnson — to which she replies, “I do deny that.”
 
The Armenian Genocide
The Armenian Genocide (1915-23) was the deliberate and systematic destruction of the Armenian population of the Ottoman Empire during and just after World War I. It was characterized by massacres and deportations, involving forced marches under conditions designed to lead to the death of the deportees, with the total number of deaths reaching 1.5 million.

The majority of Armenian Diaspora communities were formed by the Genocide survivors.

Present-day Turkey denies the fact of the Armenian Genocide, justifying the atrocities as “deportation to secure Armenians”. Only a few Turkish intellectuals, including Nobel Prize winner Orhan Pamuk and scholar Taner Akcam, speak openly about the necessity to recognize this crime against humanity.

The Armenian Genocide was recognized by Uruguay, Russia, France, Lithuania, Italy, 45 U.S. states, Greece, Cyprus, Lebanon, Argentina, Belgium, Austria, Wales, Switzerland, Canada, Poland, Venezuela, Chile, Bolivia, the Vatican, Luxembourg, Brazil, Germany, the Netherlands, Paraguay, Sweden, Venezuela, Slovakia, Syria, Vatican, as well as the European Parliament and the World Council of Churches.
 
source: http://www.panarmenian.net/eng/news/238544/
.

“Architects of Denial” trailer features Julian Assange


 



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United States Montel Williams Dean Cain Julian Assange The First Christian Nation Armenians The Promise


Architects of Denial

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#armenian #genocide #humanrights #jewish #rwanda #holocaust #unitednations #documentary
 

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Genocide DENIED…is Genocide CONTINUED
Architects of Denial is a first person account of genocide through the eyes of its survivors.


We need YOUR help to spread the word

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Keep filling the theaters and thankful for everyone attending.

 

HIT PIECE OR CONSTRUCTIVE JOURNALISM? "ASSANGE'S CLOSE-UP" - Vice.com


By                    
Now we know why. [do we?...ed].

Poitras’ new documentary, “Risk” — following up on her Oscar-winning “CitizenFour,” on Edward Snowden — provides perhaps the most unvarnished, intimate look into the persistence, smarts, self-righteousness, and misogyny of the man who, despite being holed up in the Ecuadorean Embassy in London for nearly five years, has earned the ire of the most powerful governments on Earth.

It’s actually the second version of the film, the first having screened at Cannes in May of 2016. Reviews of the original described it as a sympathetic portrayal of Assange and WikiLeaks work in general, but then came the reports of sexual misconduct by an Assange confidante and a rock star in the hacker space, Jacob Applebaum, whom Poitras had been romantically involved with after the shooting of the film. Poitras then felt obligated to further probe the culture of misogyny that’s infiltrated the hacker community and that Assange has perpetuated.

This is not the film I thought I was making,” she narrates in the movie, screened for the press this week before its May 5 theatrical release. “I thought I could ignore the contradictions; I thought they were not part of the story. I was wrong; they are becoming the story.” (Remaking the film also allowed her to add the high-drama chapter of Assange’s influence in the 2016 election with WikiLeaks’ publication of thousands of emails that damaged Hillary Clinton’s candidacy.)

Poitras captures the misogyny in several scenes, including Assange’s real-time reaction to the 2010 accusations from two women in Sweden that he raped or sexually molested them. “An actual court case is going to be very, very hard for these women,” he tells her smugly. 

They will be reviled forever by a large segment of the global population, so I don’t think it’s in their interest to proceed that way,” he continues, before suggesting they might strike a bargain where he “would apologize for anything that I did or didn’t do that [pause] hurt their feelings.”

There is something disturbing in how misogyny gets kind of excused, not just in the hacker community but in lots of communities,” Poitras told VICE News.

In another scene discussing the sexual assault case, Assange leaves his own female lawyer speechless when he says he privately believes, but is savvy enough not to say publicly, that one of his accusers was running “tag team” on him with a female police officer as part of a “radical feminist political-positioning thing.”

The accusations — which Assange denies — came in the months after WikiLeaks received over 200,000 U.S. State Department diplomatic cables from then-Private Bradley Manning and got swept up into a vortex of international power politics where Assange said he had concerns about receiving due process and potentially being extradited to the United States.

Though compelled to display his misogyny, Poitras also conveys her admiration for Assange’s work via attempts to correct some public misinterpretations about it.

For example, she pierces through the narrative that Assange was single-mindedly trying to help Donald Trump and hurt Clinton in the 2016 presidential election. Rather, her portrait shows a self-righteous man willing to flip the bird to whoever is getting in his way.

“We have a definite warmonger in the case of Hillary, who is gunning for us, and in the case of Trump, we have someone who is extremely unpredictable,” Assange tells WikiLeaks’ Sarah Harrison in a scene from the spring of 2016. “That’s going to be quite a bad outcome in both directions.”

Poitras told VICE News in an interview that Assange is “ideologically consistent while being increasingly under siege, but he’s read and interpreted differently based on which ideological forces are benefiting from his publication at the moment.”

That dynamic has never been more apparent than over the past six months, as Assange has gone from alt-right folk hero of the Trump campaign to Public Enemy No. 1 of the Trump administration.

When WikiLeaks steadily published batches of emails every day from Hillary Clinton’s campaign chairman John Podesta last fall, then-candidate Donald Trump told a crowd, “I love WikiLeaks,” ultimately citing the publication over 100 times in the final month of his campaign. Fox News’ Sean Hannity said Assange had “done the USA a great service,” and former grand wizard of the KKK David Duke tweeted to Assange: “America owes you, bigly.” using a Trump term.


But after WikiLeaks published thousands of documents describing CIA surveillance tools in March, Trump’s new CIA director, Mike Pompeo, in an April 13 speech labeled the group a “non-state hostile intelligence service” — the “non-state” descriptor often reserved for designating terrorist organizations.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions followed up on April 20 by saying that arresting Assange was a “priority” and CNN reported the Justice Department was preparing criminal charges, something the Obama administration hadn’t even done in its aggressive prosecution of leaks because WikiLeaks was thought to be under First Amendment protection.

I’m terrified about the threats we are hearing from the attorney general,” Poitras told VICE News. “It’s very scary to see a publisher being threatened in that way.
Assange’s near future is uncertain, and Poitras says she can’t even begin to guess what the next chapter will bring. Though he’s defiant, she says, the isolation and international pressure are taking a “physical and psychological toll.”

As Assange acknowledges to a State Department lawyer after his site’s security has been compromised in 2011: “This is an example of when you push people into a corner, they stop behaving in a step-by-step methodical manner because of the threats that they are under.”

In the six years since, Assange has been separated from allies like Harrison, trapped for years in an embassy, without seeing the sun or the outside world, and is now a main target of the Trump administration. If Assange is anything, he is a man increasingly cornered.

Follow Alex on Twitter @AlxThomp

source:  https://news.vice.com/story/new-doc-reveals-wikileaks-founder-julian-assanges-misogyny-distaste-for-clinton-and-trump


Risk | Official Trailer | A Film by Laura Poitras + "WIKI WARS - the mission of Julian Assange" [complete doc]"

 


Risk | Official Trailer | A Film by Laura Poitras
             
 
...interesting clips =  
 


Wiki Wars : The Mission of Julian Assange [Complete Documentary]
             
 
Published on 2 Aug 2016
 
Julian Assange says he is on a mission to change the world, by fighting corruption and what he sees as injustice, through exposing secrets. He has launched a cyber war over the control of sensitive information, inciting a debate over the power of secrecy and who has the ‘right’ to release confidential information. Exposing everything from secret war logs, to diplomatic cables, to explosive videos, the 39-year-old Australian founder of the whistle-blower website WikiLeaks has been called both a hero and a villain.
 

The true stories of WikiLeaks and Julian Assange


            

HEROIN: Afghanistan's HELMAND PROVINCE NOW PRODUCES ENOUGH OPIUM TO SUPPLY ENTIRE GLOBAL BLACK MARKET + AFGHANISTAN'S HEROIN PRODUCTION TO REACH NEW HIGH? "US Marines return to Afghanistan’s Helmand province for first time since 2014"

US Marines return to Afghanistan’s Helmand province for first time since 2014
The province saw some of the worst fighting in the earlier years of the US-led occupation. NATO says its forces have since relinquished combat missions to the Afghan National Army and remain in the country only for training and assistance purposes.


© Steve Lewis

Sangin: Afghan district where over 100 British soldiers lost their lives retaken by Taliban
The 300-strong Marine force arrived in Helmand on Saturday, AFP reported. The commander of US and NATO forces in Afghanistan, General John Nicholson, attended a handover ceremony, during which the Marines took over from a similarly sized US Army unit, which is now rotating home.
The deployment, which was first announced in January, is meant to bolster the Afghan Army’s 215th Corps at Camp Shorab, and in the provincial capital Lashkar Gah. The US troops come from the 6th Marine Regiment stationed at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina, military.com reported.

Helmand is among the parts of Afghanistan most troubled by insurgency. The Taliban control or are contesting for 10 of the province’s 14 districts. The latest to fall to the militant movement was Sangin, where some 50 Marines and 100 British troops were killed between 2001 and 2011. The Marines held a formal withdrawal ceremony in the district in October of 2014, after the supposedly improving security situation allowed foreign troops to hand combat duty over to the Afghans.

READ MORE: Taliban vows to ‘harass, capture, kill’ enemies in fresh spring offensive in Afghanistan

The arrival of the Marines comes a day after the Taliban announced this year’s spring offensive, pledging to keep on pressure on Afghan’s security forces. Last week, the militants conducted one of its deadliest attacks of this year, killing over 100 troops at a military base in the northern Balkh province.

source:  https://www.rt.com/usa/386556-marines-return-helmand-afghanistan/

-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

UPDATE 14 Aug. 17: 
‘Afghan heroin funded US political campaigns and black ops’

Sunday, 1 January 2017

HEROIN: Afghanistan's HELMAND PROVINCE NOW PRODUCES ENOUGH OPIUM TO SUPPLY ENTIRE GLOBAL BLACK MARKET 2016 with "Infowars" J.P. WATSON 2014 + "AIR AMERICA" Radio, 2012

 
a heroin addict gouches out in a high street near me - an area previously relatively clear of  chronic misuse 12 Sept 2016


HEROIN: HELMAND PROVINCE NOW PRODUCES ENOUGH OPIUM TO SUPPLY ENTIRE GLOBAL BLACK MARKET - 

With thanks to the original sources for this video from the now deceased but popular radio show "AIR AMERICA" which stopped broadcasting shortly after this clip was captured around 2012. As one can see, with US troops guarding the opium poppy fields throughout their stay in Afghanistan, from which street heroin derives, its not hard to work out who's pushing this deadly addictive black market drug that causes so much misery to all who succumb to it, apart from, of course, the producers + dealers, who make astronomical £profits.

US War In Afghanistan Is Fueling Global Heroin Epidemic + Enabling The Drug Trade

When the U.S. overthrew the Taliban in the wake of 9/11, it set the stage for the explosive growth of Afghanistan’s opium industry. In this episode of ‘Behind the Headline,’ host Mnar Muhawesh explains how the global war on terror created a global epidemic of heroin overdoses.


U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. James K. Peters stands in an opium poppy field while performing a foot patrol at Sangin, Afghanistan, May 19, 2011. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Jeremy C. Harris/Released)

U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. James K. Peters stands in an opium poppy field while performing a foot patrol at Sangin, Afghanistan, May 19, 2011. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Jeremy C. Harris/Released)




MINNEAPOLISThe “War on Drugs” and the “War on Terror” are more intertwined than that media and our elected officials would like us to think.
And this became full front and center when the U.S.-led global crusades overlapped in Afghanistan, leaving in their wake a legacy of death, addiction and government corruption tainting Afghan and American soil.
In the U.S., the War in Afghanistan is among the major contributing factors to the country’s devastating heroin epidemic.
Over 10,000 people in America died of heroin-related overdoses in 2014 alone– an epidemic fuelled partly by the low cost and availability of one of the world’s most addictive, and most deadly, drugs.


MARJAH, Helmand province, Afghanistan - Corporal Mark Hickok, a 23-year-old combat engineer from North Olmstead, Ohio, patrols through a poppy field during a clearing mission April 9. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. John M. McCall)

Corporal Mark Hickok, a 23-year-old combat engineer from North Olmstead, Ohio, patrols through a poppy field during a clearing mission in Helmand province, Afghanistan (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. John M. McCall)
Despite our promises to eradicate the black market, the U.S. actually enables the illegal drug trade. As journalist Abby Martin writes, the U.S. government has had a long history of facilitating the global drug trade: In the 1950s, it allowed opium to be moved, processed and trafficked throughout the Golden Triangle in Southeast Asia while it trained Taiwanese troops to fight Communist China. In the 80s, the CIA provided logistical and financial support to anti-Communist Contras in Nicaragua who were also known international drug traffickers.

Since the DEA got the boot from the Bolivian government in 2008, cocaine production in that country has steadily fallen year after year.

And in 2012, a Mexican government official claimed that rather than fighting drug traffickers, the CIA and other international security forces are actually trying to “manage the drug trade.”

“It’s like pest control companies, they only control,” Guillermo Terrazas Villanueva, the Chihuahua spokesman, told Al Jazeera. “If you finish off the pests, you are out of a job. If they finish the drug business, they finish their jobs.”

While there is no conclusive proof that the CIA is physically running opium out of Afghanistan,  Martin notes:
“[I]t’s hard to believe that a region under full US military occupation – with guard posts and surveillance drones monitoring the mountains of Tora Bora – aren’t able to track supply routes of opium exported from the country’s various poppy farms (you know, the ones the US military are guarding).”

Ironically, it was the U.S. mission to obliterate the Taliban in the “War on Terror” that turned Afghanistan into a “narco state.”
Prior to the War in Afghanistan, the Taliban actually offered subsidies to farmers to grow food crops not drugs.

In the summer of 2000, Taliban leader Mullah Mohammad Omar announced a total ban on the cultivation of opium poppy, the plant from which heroin is made. Those caught planting poppies in Taliban-controlled parts of the country were beaten and marched through villages with motor oil on their faces.

The only opium harvest the following spring was in the northeast, in an area controlled by the Taliban’s rivals, the Northern Alliance. That year, as Matthieu Aikins reported for Rolling Stone in 2012, “Opium production fell from an estimated 3,276 tons in 2000 to 185 tons in 2001.”

But then 9/11 hit and the Bush administration pushed into Afghanistan once again, carrying the banner of the “War on Terror.”
When the Taliban fled or went into hiding, the farmers lost their financial support to grow food, and returned to growing heroin, a crop that thrives in regions of Afghanistan,” as Dr. Steven Kassels noted in a 2015 piece for Social Justice Solutions.

Seeking a “light footprint” in Afghanistan, the U.S. and our allies teamed up with what Aikins describes as “anti-Taliban warlords.” Aikins reported: “Within six months of the U.S. invasion, the warlords we backed were running the opium trade, and the spring of 2002 saw a bumper harvest of 3,400 tons.”

That’s right: The War in Afghanistan saw the country’s practically dead opium industry expanded dramatically. By 2014, Afghanistan was producing twice as much opium as it did in 2000. By 2015, Afghanistan was the source of 90 percent of the world’s opium poppy.
Since 2001, the U.S. has poured billions into counternarcotics programs in Afghanistan. How could this industry flourish right under the nose of the U.S. and our allies? Well, quite simply, because we let it: Aikins alleges that the DEA, FBI, the Justice Department and the Treasury ALL knew about their corrupt allies in the country, but did nothing to pursue them because it would have derailed the troop surge.

“The drug is entwined with the highest levels of the Afghan government and the economy in a way that makes the cocaine business in Escobar-era Colombia look like a sideshow,” Aikins writes, later noting: “On the ground, American commanders’ short-term imperatives of combat operations and logistics trumped other advisers’ long-term concerns over corruption, narcotics and human rights abuses, every time.”
But where did it all go? Well, as Aikins reported, Afghanistan’s “borders leak opium like sieves into five neighboring countries.”

The increased supply flooded European, Asian and Middle Eastern markets. And with Europe no longer reaching out to opium producers in South America and Mexico, that excess flooded the American market. Prices fell everywhere, making heroin dangerously cheap and dangerously accessible.

And this is where we find ourselves today: Heroin, one of the most addictive and deadly substances on Earth, can be found for as little a $4 a bag in some American cities.
Between 2002 and 2013, heroin-related overdose deaths quadrupled. In 2014, more than 10,000 people died of heroin overdoses in America. Should we add these casualties to the 3,504 U.S. and coalition soldiers who died in the war, or the 26,000 dead Afghan civilians?

And heroin use is up across the entire population. Age, sex, race, income, location — it doesn’t matter. And, as the CDC notes, “Some of the greatest increases occurred in demographic groups with historically low rates of heroin use: women, the privately insured, and people with higher incomes.”

Unfortunately, it’s not just the U.S. suffering under the weight of a heroin addiction that’s hit epidemic proportions: Afghanistan, which has a long cultural tradition of smoking opium, is dealing not just with its status as a “narco state,” as Aikins described it, but also with the health and social ills stemming from increased heroin use.

In the process of waging a “War on Terror,” we lost the “War on Drugs.” Both wars deal in corruption and violence, and they put real human lives on the line — not just on the battlefield, but in the fields where farmers cultivate crops and in the neighborhoods where people live.
Learn more about: US War in Afghanistan Fueling Worldwide Heroin Crisis, Israel’s Occupation Of American Minds:



related:

Helmand Province, Wikipedia  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Helmand_Province


Shown for Educational Purposes
FAIR USE NOTICE: This video may contain copyrighted (© ) material. Such material is made available to advance understanding of ecological, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, moral, ethical, and social justice issues. This constitutes a 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, this material is distributed for analysis, commentary, educational and intellectual purposes. In some cases comedy and parody have been recognized as fair use.
 Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. For more information please visit:
http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/text/17/107