[If we lived in a normal society, one where politicians could be believed, then supporting the Republicans who hammer Obama's foreign policy might be the most hopeful approach to ending the war. Everyone reading these words understands that ours is nothing like a normal society, therefore the following report would seem to be mindless drivel--but (like always), I see a possible political opportunity to upset someone's Imperial plans. What if the easiest way to end this insane synthetic war was to drive Obama from office, or merely deny him his second term? I tell you one thing for certain--the Empire's plans are in such a complex phase right now, with the revolutions, the counter-revolutions, the new wars, and the ongoing bin Laden psyop to invade Pakistan, it would be inconceivable that a newby Republican, no matter who he was, could receive full public confidence and easily slide into the complicated "captain's chair." It is imperative that Obama stay put.
Breaking Obama's plans for a second term will cause a pause, or at least a moment of confusion, in the American aggression being deployed across the planet. The key to regaining our rights as Americans is in exposing the utter fraud that feeds the national narrative. Obama, like Osama, is a product of CIA handlers. Obama's insistence upon allying himself with some of Obama's soldiers in Libya and waging war upon other Osama soldiers in Pakistan is the key to exposing his lies and hypocrisy (SEE: Obama’s Great Reversal Is the Key To the Psywar).
Getting back to the central truth that our government has hand-selected both Barack Obama, as well as Osama bin Laden, when they were young men, to enter them into the multi-faceted leadership training programs developed by the masters of psywar who run our government for their future roles. Obama's mom worked for the government, probably directly for the CIA, or one of its underling outfits. We know Osama bin Laden's history as the CIA's man, running the Maktab al-Khidamat (MAK--Services Office) center at "House no. 125, Street 54, Phase II, Hayatabad, Peshawar," processing Arab recruits from the Middle East, flown to Peshawar by Saudi airlines. We also know that Osama's soldiers have served the CIA , traveling all over the world serving the Empire, as an expeditionary force ever since the Soviet war. Some of them were Libyans, who fought US soldiers in Iraq, before they were relocated to lead our current insurrection in Libya.
Exposing the grand psy-op is the key to ending the psywar. Instead of allowing Obama to tie his political fortunes to closing the book on the long-dead Osama, we must tie the Saudi billionaire's alleged corpse to Obama's coattails, so that the two become inseparable. In order to escape the false, manufactured "reality" that engulfs us, all we really need to do is to hold up a large mirror, showing the men behind the curtains, pulling the puppet strings.]
By Jackie Kucinich, USA TODAY
GREENVILLE, S.C. — The death of Osama bin Laden did not stop Republican presidential contenders from hammering President Obama’s foreign policy during the first Republican debate of the 2012 cycle.
Former Minnesota governor Tim Pawlenty fielded the first question from Fox News’ Bret Baier, who asked if Pawlenty believed Obama was “weak” on foreign policy matters.
Pawlenty praised the administration’s role in killing bin Laden but said “that moment is not the sum total of America’s foreign policy.” Pawlenty went on to criticize Obama’s actions in Libya.
Five potential contenders for the Republican presidential nomination took the stage Thursday night. Joining Pawlenty were former CEO of Godfather’s Pizza Herman Cain, former New Mexico governor Gary Johnson, Texas Rep. Ron Paul and former Pennsylvania senator Rick Santorum.
Baier asked participants who supported the release of the photo of bin Laden’s body — all but Cain raised their hands.
The discussion about foreign policy was one of many issues during the policy-driven debate in which candidates largely refrained from attacking one another or those that were not present for the discussion Thursday evening.
Divisions within the GOP on the Afghanistan War were apparent. Paul and Johnson called for a quick end to the U.S. deployment, but Santorum shot back that the operation against bin Laden wouldn’t have been possible without the U.S. military operation based there.
The debate spent little time on the economy and jobs — issues that Americans put at the top of their list of concerns.
Paul was asked a series of questions about his rejection of government involvement in everything from war to social issues such as abortion and gay marriage. “I have my standards, but I shouldn’t have to impose my standards on others,” he said when asked about his position on gay marriage.
Though the contenders mostly targeted Obama, Santorum did take a shot at Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels, who called for a “truce” on social issues as the party focuses on the economy.
“Anybody who would call a truce on social issues doesn’t understand what America is all about,” Santorum said.
Former Alaska governor Sarah Palin, Huckabee and Minnesota Rep. Michele Bachmannhave yet to make decisions about whether they will get into the race — making them ineligible to attend the debate because of the criteria imposed by the event’s sponsors.
One of the final rounds of questioning was dedicated solely to addressing the missing contenders.
Asked why he chose to run for president rather than supporting Romney as he had in 2008, Cain said he had liked Romney because of his background as a business man.
“I’m running now rather than supporting Mr. Romney because he did not win … so I’m going to try,” Cain said.
Before the debate, South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley told reporters at the Greenville Tea Party event that the debate was right on time.
“It may be too early for them; it’s not too early for the people of South Carolina,” she said. “The candidates that are here have said they understand that South Carolina is important. The candidates that haven’t made it here have some time to make up and some extra work that they’ve got to do.”
Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus called the Republican field a work in progress. “A lot of candidates are measuring the field right now but the reality is there’s going to be a lot of candidates that jump in the race because we have a president that hasn’t delivered,” he said.
“It’s a little frustrating that people aren’t declaring their intentions and getting in the race. This time four years ago they had been going at it a long time,” said Dean Allen, a member of the Greenville Tea Party who helped stage a rally beforehand.