Washington Post CIA mouthpiece David Ignatius warns:
Washington Post columnist David Ignatius, who “broke” the story regarding illegal surveillance of Trump national security adviser Michael T. Flynn. Ignatius received illegal leaks of classified communications involving Flynn and Sergey I. Kislyak, the Russian Ambassador to the United States. The claim we see so often in the media that Flynn was too cozy with Russia is a smokescreen. The purpose of the leaks, which likely came from the CIA and perhaps other agencies, was to stop Flynn before he could take action to reform the U.S. intelligence community. That’s obvious when you consider that Ignatius is an admitted mouthpiece for the CIA and has a reputation for doing what the agency demands of him.
Additional editor's note:
Demonstrating the dangers of this cabal, the famous 1964 film "Seven Days in May" included a scenario where the top military brass revolt against their Commander-in-Chief. In the movie, the president wins. In real life, in 2020, we may soon find out.
In contrast to the movie version, the top military brass today are globalists, not nationalists. Many leave military service to serve on the boards of defense contractors.
Read the rest of Cliff's column here
Watch our interview: Mr. President: Time to Invoke the Insurrection Act
1/4/2021 08:02:37 am
The infiltration of the CIA by the KGB and the post-Soviet special services (not to mention China) deserves a brief comment. The late James Angleton admitted, prior to his death, strong suspicions of Allan Dulles and the core group that led CIA in the 1950s; namely, that they had been involved in corrupt dealings in the OSS during WW2 and were subject to Soviet blackmail. Angleton was put under pressure by Dulles to accept terms attached to the formation of the Counterintelligence Staff; that the CI Staff would never subject Dulles and his friends at CIA to interrogation or lie detector tests. Dulles and his pals had been involved with Nazi gold offered by SS General Walter Schellenberg in the last days of WW2 related to last-minute Nazi efforts to broker a separate peace with the West. It is unclear what improprieties were committed; but negotiating a separate peace through a back channel in Switzerland was probably a serious impropriety in itself, since Dulles did not have the authority to negotiate anything. When we see what subsequently happened at CIA with Angleton’s firing by William Colby (whose own mysterious death decades later raises further questions), the suspicion grows that the agency was always compromised. Today the suspicion must be that the agency is under outright Russian control.
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