The push for war on the part of the British Empire stems from their recognition that their system of rule—the monetary system—is dead. The intention to launch war has been most blatant since the murder of Ghadaffi under the guise of humanitarian regime change. Subsequent to that hideous act the timeline for transitioning into full-fledged general warfare, via staged conflicts in Syria and Iran, has been contracting and the efforts to stop it have become all the more important.
The arch of present events is shaped by this monetary empire's desperate attempt to force nations like Russia and China into submission over their defense of sovereignty of nations. However, the resistance opposing this war drive, primarily expressed by Russia, as well as key ranking figures in the U.S., has thus far been relatively successful.
Yet, it must be kept in mind that the more successful this resistance is, the more desperate the lunatics behind the drive become; thermonuclear annihilation is a very plausible outcome. The only final solution to end the stranglehold that the Empire has held is to end the Empire once and for all by ridding the planet of it's failed monetary system and returning to the principles of an American Credit system and physical economic development.
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The release of a letter from the Obama White House, solicited by Senators John McCain and Carl Levin of the Senate Armed Services Committee, has put the United States a huge step further on the course toward launching an illegal war against Syria, on the concocted excuse the Assad regime has used chemical weapons against its people.
In a column occasioned by yesterday's Senate Judiciary subcommittee hearing on the constitutional and counterterrorism implications of targetted killings by drones, Washington Post military-affairs columnist Walter Pincus considered the implications of the testimony, "should the United States launch airstrikes against Syrian government radars, antiaircraft sites and air bases ...
The Obama White House undercut Pentagon resistance to a U.S. military intervention in Syria, yesterday, with a letter to Senators Carl Levin (D-Mich.) and John McCain (R-Ariz.) claiming that U.S. intelligence agencies do, after all, have some evidence of use of chemical weapons by the Syrian regime against the armed opposition.
Until Thursday, April 25, the Joint Chiefs of Staff, in order to avoid a war, had separated the U.S. Government from wild British, French and Israeli claims that Syria has employed chemical weapons. But no longer.
Splitting hairs in order to determine whether or not President Obama's killer drone policy is legal or not is a useless exercise, and yet the Constitution subcommittee of the Senate Judiciary Committee spent most of its time doing just that, even though the proof of their failure was also sitting at the witness table.
On April 23, "An Interim Progress Report for the Members of the House Republican Conference on the Events Surrounding the September 11, 2012 Terrorist Attacks in Benghazi, Libya" was released by the chairmen of the House Committee on Armed Services, Committee on Foreign Affairs, Committee on the Judiciary, Committee on Oversight & Government Reform, and Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.
The U.S.-China military-to-military relationship has taken a step forward in the past couple of days, with Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Martin Dempsey's visit to Beijing. Comments from both sides indicate that Dempsey has been well received by his Chinese hosts, that they have agreed on areas of common interest and have frankly discussed areas of disagreement.
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov warned while visiting the West African Republic of Guinea, that any attempts by Western countries to provide arms to the Syrian opposition groups fighting the Assad government would constitute "a crude violation of international law," reported the Voice of Russia.