Παρασκευή, 11 Νοεμβρίου 2011

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HOW JFK WAS REALLY KILLED......CHILLING

video



Jackie Kennedy always believed LBJ was the one responsible for JFK's death and her private papers were supposed to have been kept secret for 75 years.  However, the Kennedy daughter has just decided to release the papers, early, over her deceased mother's desire for privacy.  I wonder if she decided to release her mother's papers to coincide with the release of this video?  I wish I know more about the attached video.....like who filmed it and where it has been all these years.



THIS is Jaw dropping! 


Watch close......I never heard of this, and I am seeing it for the first time. 

I remember Lyndon Johnson saying on TV the day after the Kennedy assassination that the world would never know all the facts surrounding Kennedys killing for 75 years until the complete file of information would be revealed. I also remember Walter Cronkite announcing on TV, that the Nation could not handle the full truth in that Century. Well, only 47 years have passed since Kennedys assassination. 

This is hard to fake and is very chilling....... who was driving the limo? 

This video shows the limousine chauffeur that takes President J.F.K. and his wife, November 22nd 1963 in Dallas , Texas , shooting the gun with his left hand. This was the video that the CIA did not show to the public view. And did you ask yourself why was Jackie trying to run away towards the trunk, away from the front of the car? And why was JFKs skull wound in the front, when supposedly, Oswald was to have shot him from the back?

Watch the attached video. 






Πέμπτη, 10 Νοεμβρίου 2011

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Τρίτη, 8 Νοεμβρίου 2011

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Κυριακή, 6 Νοεμβρίου 2011

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Turkish foreign policy: Dormant power revival | The Economist

Tests mount up for Turkey’s newly assertive foreign policy
Nov 5th 2011 | ANKARA AND HATAY | from the print edition

ON A clear day in 2006 Recep Tayyip Erdogan, Turkey’s prime minister, took a leisurely drive along the Turkish-Syrian border with Syria’s president, Bashar Assad, at the wheel. Ahmet Davutoglu, then Mr Erdogan’s foreign-policy adviser, cheerfully translated from the back seat. With 700km (450 miles) of shared border, Syria is central to Mr Davutoglu’s “zero problems with neighbours” policy. Syria, it was hoped, might make a transition from authoritarian dictatorship to Turkish-style democracy in which secularism, piety and the free market happily co-exist. Turkish experts were sent to Damascus to plot this bright future, just as Turkey was trying to mend fences between Syria and Israel.


Nowadays, Mr Erdogan and Mr Davutoglu hint at military intervention against Mr Assad if he doesn’t stop murdering his own people. The same goes for Israel if it doesn’t stop drilling for gas with the Greek-Cypriots in the east Mediterranean. Friendship with Iran has soured after Turkey agreed to let NATO deploy parts of its missile shield on Turkish soil. Membership talks with the European Union are in effect frozen. So is a set of protocols Turkey signed with Armenia last year to establish diplomatic relations and reopen the border. And the Turks are carrying out air strikes against separatist Kurdish PKK rebels based in northern Iraq, complicating relations with America. Turkey remains busy in many different areas—including in its old Balkan stamping-ground (see article) and, this week, hosting a summit with Pakistan and Afghanistan. Yet Soli Ozel, a political scientist, concludes that “the zero [problems with] neighbours policy has come unstuck.”

In this section Papandreou’s people Merkel and the minimum Twenty times twenty Rajoy the reformer In at last? »Dormant power revival The good old days? A Greek bearing gifts

This state of affairs is not entirely of Turkey’s making. Like the rest of the world, it was caught unprepared by the Arab spring. To his credit, Mr Erdogan was the first Muslim leader to tell Egypt’s Hosni Mubarak to step down. After initially rejecting NATO intervention in Libya, Turkey backed its operations. And after months of patiently pressing Mr Assad for reform, Turkey opened its doors to the Syrian opposition.

The meltdown with Israel came after it attacked Gaza in December 2008 (just as Turkey was about to cement a deal between Israel and Syria). The final blow came when Israeli commandos raided a Turkish-led aid convoy bound for Gaza last year, killing nine civilians. Turkey kicked out Israel’s ambassador, and still rules out reconciliation unless Israel apologises for the deaths and pays compensation to the victims’ families. Mr Erdogan has escalated his anti-Israeli rhetoric, insisting that Israel lift its blockade on Gaza. Such talk has boosted his popularity on the Arab street and among pious Turks. Some of Mr Erdogan’s advisers say America is secretly pleased because, as one says, “only pro-Western moderate Muslim Turkey can burnish America’s battered image, not Israel.”

This is naive. Not only does the breach with Israel put America in an awkward position (especially close to the next presidential election); but also it reduces Turkish influence. This is particularly apparent in Syria. It was Turkey’s military alliance with Israel that helped to prompt an intimidated Syria to kick out the PKK’s leader, Abdullah Ocalan, in 1998. Nowadays the Syrians are unfazed by the presence of Colonel Riad al-Asaad, a Syrian army defector in the southern border province of Hatay. Waving a cell phone, Colonel Asaad excitedly claims that he is running an armed insurgency from a camp in Turkey and that the regime’s overthrow is nigh. His claims seem hardly credible since Turkey is neither arming nor training his men. Yet they might not ring so hollow had Turkey maintained its military ties with Israel.

And the bloodshed in Syria continues. NATO says it will not intervene. A war-weary America is not about to wade into what might be an even stickier conflict than the one in Iraq. Pressure is building on Turkey to take the lead. Talk of a buffer zone along the Turkish border is growing louder. Yet Turkey has enough trouble coping with the PKK, let alone getting embroiled in regime change. Syria is said to have resumed support for the Kurdish rebels, who kill Turkish soldiers almost daily.

America has agreed to give Turkey three Cobra attack helicopters to be used against the PKK, but the sale may run into congressional opposition because of the enmity between Turkey and Israel. One might expect American lawmakers also to worry about the arrests of activists, including this week a veteran human-rights defender and a law professor. Turkey’s Human Rights Association is investigating claims that the army has used chemical weapons against the PKK. These are probably overblown, but the refusal to hand over the bodies of 19 rebels killed in a recent clash in the south-eastern province of Hakkari has not helped. Luckily for Mr Erdogan, America has rarely made much fuss about Turkey’s human rights.