Tuesday, June 06, 2006

Kafka has been outdone.

* the nyt covers a 911 conference, mentions the fact that one person can't spell, and another lived in a cave.

* ken:
"The Bush Administration continues to claim that war against Iraq was always a last resort, but an overwhelming amount of evidence—such as the Downing Street Memo of July 2002, which said military action was “inevitable”—suggests otherwise. I recently spoke with a number of current and former intelligence officials, including two who were familiar with the CIA's pre-war activities in Iraq, and their remarks certainly suggest that the decision to invade was made long before the war began in March of 2003.

One former officer described how in April of 2002, nearly a year before the invasion, the CIA sent a special unit of eight men to “set up shop” in the Kurdish areas of northern Iraq...."

* jeralyn:
"In other recent Padilla case news, the defense is seeking access to 64 hours of videotaped statements he gave while in the S.C. brig. The Government has designated them as classified, and while Padilla's lawyers have the appropriate security clearance to view them, Padilla does not. So they can't discuss Padilla's own statements with him."
oi. land of the free.

* a commenter at TL:
"That is really sick and twisted. So it would follow that if Padilla discusses any of this with anyone he could be tried for leaking state secrets.

Kafka has been outdone."


noise said...

The NY Times article about the Chicago 9/11 conference continues the theme of derision and contempt for anyone who has the nerve to question the official narrative.

We basically have had complete lockstep agreement by the Establishment to coverup 9/11.

Funny (as in sad, pathetic and revealing) how none of the MSM journalists have any curiousity.

Domestic spying, preemptive war and torture. Yeah, silly me to question such policies. 9/11 changed everything.

The contempt for the public is ASTONISHING.

lukery said...

noise. indeed. i dont expect anything else.

at least they mentioned the polling (even though it completely undermined their main thesis)