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Old 08-19-2005, 11:09 AM
freeman freeman is offline
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Join Date: Nov 2004
Posts: 914
Default A World of Difference...

Yes, that's what I'm seeing, a world of difference between the recent underground rumors re the dismissal of Four-Star General Kevin Byrnes and the official, mainstream media version. First, this from Alex Jones Prison Planet site:

Four Star General Fired For Organizing Coup Against Neo-Cons?
Reporter suggests Brynes discovered plan to turn nuke exercise into staged terror attack

Paul Joseph Watson & Alex Jones | August 10 2005

The head of Fort Monroe's Training and Doctrine Command, four star general Kevin P. Byrnes, was fired Tuesday apparently for sexual misconduct according to official sources.

Other sources however have offered a different explanation for Byrnes' dismissal which ties in with the Bush administration's unpopular plan to attack Iran and the staged nuclear attack in the US which would provide the pretext to do so.

According to reporter Greg Szymanski, anonymous military sources said that Brynes was the leader of a faction that was preparing to instigate a coup against the neo-con hawks in an attempt to prevent further global conflict.

Indications are that, much like popular opinion amongst the general public, half the military oppose the neo-con's agenda and half support it.

Further revelations were imparted by journalist Leland Lehrman who appeared today on The Alex Jones Show.

Lehrman's army sources, including a former Captain in intelligence, became outraged when they learned that the official story behind 9/11 was impossible.

They told Lehrman that the imminent Northcom nuclear terror exercise based in Charleston, S.C, where a nuclear warhead is smuggled off a ship and detonated, was originally intended to 'go live' - as in the drill would be used as the cover for a real false flag staged attack.

This website has relentlessly discussed similar style drills which took place on the morning of 9/11 and on the morning of 7/7 in London.

"Speculation exists that he had potentially discovered the fact that it was gonna go live and that he was trying to put a stop to it or also speculation indicates that he may be part of a military coup designed to prevent the ridiculous idea of doing a nuclear war with Iran, " said Lehrman.

Lehrman said that other sources had told him all army leave had been cancelled from September 7th onwards, opening the possibility for war to be declared within that time frame.

Northcom officials also admitted to Lehrman that CNN had been using its situation room as a studio.

Earlier this week, Washington Post reported that the Pentagon has developed its first ever war plans for operations within the continental United States, in which terrorist attacks would be used as the justification for imposing martial law on cities, regions or the entire country.

American Conservative Magazine recently reported that Dick Cheney had given orders to immediately invade Iran after the next terror attack in the US, even if there was no evidence Iran was involved.

Government and media mouthpieces have been fearmongering for weeks about how a nuclear attack within the US is imminent.

Now would be the most opportune time for the Globalists to stage a major attack, as it would head off any potential indictments against the Bush administration for their involvement in illegally outing CIA agent Valerie Plame.

While rumors circulating about indictments having already taken place against Bush and Cheney should rightly be treated very carefully, the fact that there is an ongoing criminal investigation into the matter is something that's admitted and shouldn't be viewed as speculation.

...And now this from USA Today:

Fired general refused to avoid woman, Army says
By Dave Moniz, USA TODAY
WASHINGTON The Army's decision last week to dismiss a four-star general accused of adultery while separated from his wife became easier to understand with the emergence of more facts, some military legal scholars say.
Gen. Kevin Byrnes was dismissed three months short of his retirement for violating military law by having an affair while he was separated.
U.S. Army

Gen. Kevin Byrnes, who was relieved of his command as head of Army training, disobeyed a direct order to break off contact with the woman, Army Col. Joe Curtin said.

Curtin said Byrnes was fired for ignoring that order and for violating the military's adultery regulation.

Military rules prohibit a married or separated servicemember from having a sexual relationship with anyone other than the spouse until a divorce is final.

Byrnes' divorce became final last week. When the Army announced Byrnes' dismissal Aug. 9, it cited only "personal conduct" as the reason.

The new information, some former military lawyers say, clarifies the Army's decision to fire a commander who was three months short of retirement.

Scott Silliman, a retired Air Force attorney who teaches law at Duke University, said Byrnes made a serious mistake by not breaking off contact with the woman when his superiors told him to do so.

Silliman said Byrnes' failure to follow the order would be considered an "aggravating circumstance" that contributed to his dismissal.

James Swanson, a retired brigadier general and former Air Force attorney, said the military expects "generals to lead by example."

"If you are unable to do that, I don't see where your bosses have any choice" but to impose punishment, Swanson said.

Military officers who are promoted to general get special training about the hazards of personal misconduct. Known as "charm school," the courses outline the higher expectations for generals and the kinds of misconduct that can get them in trouble.

"Everybody who gets promoted to general understands the position carries much higher degrees of conduct," Swanson said.

"It is implicit in the contract to become a general and universally understood," he said.

Byrnes, 55, was in charge of Training and Doctrine Command, which is responsible for teaching soldiers combat skills and Army values, including personal ethics.

The Defense Department inspector general's office opened an investigation earlier this year after receiving a tip that Byrnes was involved in a romantic relationship.

Byrnes' attorney, Lt. Col. David Robertson, confirmed the relationship last week. Robertson told USA TODAY that he thought the punishment was too harsh. He did not return phone calls and e-mails Monday and Tuesday.

Byrnes has declined to comment.

The Army has forwarded the case to the head of Army Forces Command in Atlanta, Gen. Dan McNeil, to determine whether further punishment is in order.

Curtin said a decision could take several weeks.

Silliman said he doubts that Byrnes would be reduced in rank, an action that would sharply reduce his retirement pay.

He said Byrnes' misconduct isn't as serious as the case of Maj. Gen. Thomas Fiscus, the Air Force's top lawyer. Earlier this year, Fiscus was demoted two ranks to colonel and kicked out of the Air Force for a series of affairs over 10 years.
USA Today

Frankly, I'm having some real problems with this "official version". Are we actually supposed to be naive enough to believe that adultery is sufficient grounds for summary dismissal of a top military officer, with decades of contemporary history proving otherwise, from Clinton's sex scandal to Eisenhower's tryst with Kay Sommersby? Not to mention Kay Griggs' recent disclosures of homosexual and bisexual orgies within the military as a part of a secret initiation process which controlled stratification and career advancement at the officer level.

Kay Griggs

Not to mention such strict actions taken against a senior officer just three monthsshort of retirement?
I'm sorry, but this just doesn't add up to me. If this propaganda is supposed to quell the rumors emanating from Alex Jones and other sources, I'm only finding myself even more concerned...

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