Global Empire
Attack on Pearl Harbor
Surprise, surprise... another false flag
The attack on Pearl Harbor was a military strike conducted by the Japanese navy against the United States naval base at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on the morning of 7 December 1941. This attack gave the Anglo-American elite the support of the American public to enter World War II. The elite and their mainstream media try to make the world believe that the attack on Pearl Harbor was a "surprise" attack. But was it?
War is business
Many Americans opposed involving the United States in another war. Most people preferred isolationism. On 30 October 1940 Franklin D. Roosevelt said I have said this before, but I shall say it again and again: your boys are not going to be sent into any foreign wars. It was a lie.
Edited by historian George Nash, Freedom Betrayed: Herbert Hoover's History of the Second World War and Its Aftermath is a searing indictment of FDR and the men around him as politicians who lied prodigiously about their desire to keep America out of war, even as they took one deliberate step after another to take us into war.
Roosevelt lied to get support of the people for the presidential election in 1940. He ran for a third term. See also Robert Higgs' article To Make War, Presidents Lie. In a radio speech called Arsenal of Democracy Roosevelt promised to help the United Kingdom fight Nazi Germany by giving them military supplies while the United States stayed out of the actual fighting. Under the Lend-Lease policy the United States supplied Great Britain and other Allied nations with food, oil, and materiel between 1941 and August 1945. The United States and Great Britain entered into arrangements to pool intelligence, combine weapons development, test military equipment jointly, and undertake other forms of war-related cooperation. During the Battle of the Atlantic the United States aided British forces. In general supplying weapons to belligerents and aiding them is an act of war. Roosevelt was basically already waging war on Germany.
Though President Roosevelt wanted to provide assistance to the British, both American law and public fears that the United States would be drawn into the conflict blocked his plans. ... President Roosevelt had to develop an initiative that was consistent with the legal prohibition against the granting of credit, satisfactory to military leadership, and acceptable to an American public that generally resisted involving the United States in the European conflict. ... Roosevelt's primary motivation was not altruism or disinterested generosity. Rather, Lend-Lease was designed to serve America's interest in defeating Nazi Germany without entering the war until the American military and public was prepared to fight.
Roosevelt's British colleague Winston Churchill is known for having said: "In wartime, truth is so precious that she should always be attended by a bodyguard of lies." Churchill repeatedly attempted to convince Roosevelt to enter the war. On 10 May 1941 Prime Minister of Australia Robert Menzies said the following about Roosevelt and his clique...
Roosevelt is a little jealous of Winston's place in the centre of the picture. I tell him they should have a meeting. R. is not an organiser—very like Winston—and co-ordination of effort is not conspicuous. Hull is loquacious but very sound and clear-minded about the war—much clearer than many of the officers of his department. He and all the leading ministers, are for war and nothing less. But the President, trained under Woodrow Wilson in the last war, waits for an incident, which would in one blow get the USA into war.
The Anglo-American power elite wanted war. That incident to get the United States into the war would be Pearl Harbor...
Japan provoked into war
The memo outlined the general situation of several nations in World War II and recommended an eight-part course of action for the United States to take in regard to the Japanese Empire in the South Pacific, suggesting the United States provoke Japan into committing an "overt act of war".
It is now obvious that Anglo-American elite wanted to lure Japan into an attack on a US target. The declassified McCollum memo shows that a Japanese surprise attack was expected. See complete McCollum memo in PDF. American Naval Officer Arthur H. McCollum provided the tactic.
The U.S. government also provided military and other supplies and assistance, including warplanes and pilots, to the Chinese, who were at war with Japan. The U.S. military actively engaged in planning with the British, the British Commonwealth countries, and the Dutch East Indies for future combined combat operations against Japan. Most important, the U.S. government engaged in a series of increasingly stringent economic warfare measures that pushed the Japanese into a predicament that U.S. authorities well understood would probably provoke them to attack U.S. territories and forces in the Pacific region in a quest to secure essential raw materials that the Americans, British, and Dutch (government in exile) had embargoed.
Roosevelt wanted the Japanese to attack so that the United States could enter the war. Advisor Harold L. Ickes wrote FDR on 23 June 1941...
There might develop from the embargoing of oil to Japan such a situation as would make it not only possible but easy to get into this war in an effective way. And if we should thus indirectly be brought in, we would avoid the criticism that we had gone in as an ally of communistic Russia.
On 19 July 1941, Richmond K. Turner wrote to Harold Rainsford Stark...
It is generally believed that shutting off the American supply petroleum will lead promptly to an invasion of the Netherlands East Indies... it seems certain that, if Japan should then take military measures against the British and Dutch, she would also include military action against the Philippines, which would immediately involve us in a Pacific war.
On 26 July 1941 Roosevelt acted by seizing all Japanese assets in the United States and thus provoked Japan into war despite Japan's attempts to negotiate...
Expecting to lose a war with the United States—and lose it disastrously—Japan's leaders had tried with growing desperation to negotiate. On this point, most historians have long agreed. Meanwhile, evidence has come out that Roosevelt and Hull persistently refused to negotiate.
The Anglo-American power elite have consistently sought wars. The reason is obvious, because they have the strongest military and much to gain from attacking other nations. It is common war logic that the power whose army is the strongest will use that army to attack powers which are not as strong because victory is a given.
The "surprise" attack
On 27 January 1941 Joseph Grew, Ambassador to Japan, secretly cabled the United States with information gathered from Ricardo Rivera Schreiber, Peruvian Minister to Japan, that Japan military forces planned a surprise mass attack at Pearl Harbor in case of 'trouble' with the United States, information that was declassified only twelve years later.
Comprehensive research has shown not only that Washington knew in advance of the attack, but that it deliberately withheld its foreknowledge from our commanders in Hawaii in the hope that the "surprise" attack would catapult the U.S. into World War II. Oliver Lyttleton, British Minister of Production, stated in 1944: "Japan was provoked into attacking America at Pearl Harbor. It is a travesty of history to say that America was forced into the war."
Of course the mainstream media, owned and controlled by the power elite themselves, try to make the people believe that nobody, not even the most advanced intelligence apparatus in the world, foresaw any signs of the coming attack. See for example NPR's misinformation article "No, FDR Did Not Know The Japanese Were Going To Bomb Pearl Harbor". But in hardcore reality there were even some newspapers which warned for a coming attack on Pearl Harbor. Like for example The Honolulu Advertiser and The Hawaii Herald Tribune. Foreknowledge of the attack shows that the attack on Pearl Harbor was a false flag. The Anglo-American elite achieved their goal...
United States enters war
The United States was not the disinterested champion of democracy in the face of dictatorship: its role in the war was determined, rather, by the interests of its corporations and of its social, economic and political elites.
The attack led to the United States' entry into World War II just as the British and American power elite wanted. The events leading to American entry into World War II were systematically falsified by the Anglo-American power elite in order to conceal the truth of their plans from the general public. Still today many sheeple are unaware of this, despite the fact that it is simple war logic that the most powerful nations attack the weaker nations in order to expand their power. See also 9/11 Attacks which are known as the New Pearl Harbor which gave the Anglo-American power elite the reason to enter the endless war on terror to their own benefit.