CFR President Admits Wars of Agenda To Serve "...Global Order"

CFR President Admits Wars of Agenda To Serve "...Global Order"




Executive Producer: Paul Wittenberger
Staring: Richard N. Haass, Stewart Howe, Bob Sherman and Paul Wittenberger
Camera by: Paul Wittenberger
Edited by: Paul Wittenberger
Date: May 18, 2009


Council on Foreign Relations President Richard N. Haass gave a talk "on his book- "Wars of necessity, Wars of choice" at the Rand Corporation in Santa Monica, California to expound upon the 'big ideas' of foreign policy. Although Haass insists, wherever he goes, that US foreign policy is driven by "big ideas" and not by the small-minded, destructive agendas of conspiratorial cartels and international crime syndicates posing as think tanks, intelligence agencies and transnational corporations, it remains difficult to actually find any ideas among the mountains of Haass a historical, incoherent and amoral pablum.

WeAreChangeLA showed up to clarify matters with Haass. Stewart Howe broke down Haass Grandest Concept, that there are very crucial differences between the mass murder known as "War of Choice" and the mass murder known as "War of Necessity," by pointing out that the term "Wars of Agenda" cleared this deceptive dichotomy up once and for all.

Hass' rhetoric flies in the face of the admitted facts and evidence which support that New World Order ("Global Order") and CFR agenda effectively, along with AIPAC and AEI, controls US foreign policy, despite his lies to the contrary. While he at the same time he ADMITS ON FILM that this mass murder (1.5 MILLION Middle East citizens dead) is carried out in service to the "agenda" and "set of objectives" of "...a group of individuals"! Certainly NOT on behalf of We The People.

Bob Sherman asked Haass how he could praise the 9/11 Commission Report when it failed to deal with World Trade Center Building 7. Haass claimed to not know about WTC 7 and said he would research it.

Other folks got involved with very precise questions that touched on the War, Bush and the Military Industrial Complex. Haass decided to answer by avoiding altogether or answer a historically and deceptively.

The question and answer segment which followed, along with a less formal chat in Rands (Dark) courtyard afterward, allowed for several chances to press Mr. Haass about his pursuit of "Wars of PNAC (now AEI) Agenda", The 9/11 Commission Reports excluding mention of Building Seven, SPP Globalist agenda pursued at the expense of our Constitution, The actual purpose of the CFR being the disarmament of U.S. sovereignty, and the New World Order.

Stewart Howe continued the questioning till Haass had to scurry away. To think that the current occupant 'running' the White House uses this man's language to describe matters of war and peace is quite disturbing. And when this thought is combined with the President's recently-aired rejection of history, morality and the laws of the physical universe under the guise of the 'facts' that 'Al-Qaeda claimed to do 9/11,' the intellectual honesty and/or moral fortitude of the current front running out of 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. appears to be almost on par with the previous sock puppet crew. Luckily, the questioners showed that the American peoples' intelligence and moral acuity is not well represented by one Richard Haas, his 'boss' and their 'big ideas.'

Thank you all for supporting us. Have a great day.

Paul Wittenberger


I know it's a fluke, but I appreciated the Zocalo logo behind Mr. Haas that looked like the plan view of building 7. Sometimes the framing of the moment is exquisite. I'm glad there were some good questions that exposed the thin line between B.S. and reality in his replies.

Dick Haass

Richard is most certainly evil.

Haass's Fictional Characterization Of Status Quo

Haass forwards the idea that individual presidents and allied politcal "cliques" proceed with their own selfish agendas that are exclusive of any wider interests.

It would be much closer to the truth to describe political figures, factions and ideology as mere means to an end, that unfold under the direction higher interests.

Haass's view is in step with the related allegation that significant events happen at random and under the direction of inconsequntial people who "just got lucky".

I am sure these women are very happy to hear this

Back from combat, women struggle for acceptance

By KIMBERLY HEFLING, Associated Press Writer – 2 hrs 13 mins ago

AP – Afghanistan veteran and founder of American Women Veterans, Genevieve Chase, 32, of Alexandria, Va., …

WASHINGTON – Nobody wants to buy them a beer.

Even near military bases, female veterans who served in Iraq and Afghanistan aren't often offered a drink on the house as a welcome home.

More than 230,000 American women have fought in those recent wars and at least 120 have died doing so, yet the public still doesn't completely understand their contributions on the modern battlefield.

For some, it's a lonely transition as they struggle to find their place.

Aimee Sherrod, an Air Force veteran who did three war tours, said years went by when she didn't tell people she was a veteran. After facing sexual harassment during two tours and mortar attacks in Iraq, the 29-year-old mother of two from Bells, Tenn., was medically discharged in 2005 with post-traumatic stress disorder.

She's haunted by nightmares and wakes up some nights thinking she's under attack. She's moody as a result of PTSD and can't function enough to work or attend college. Like some other veterans, she felt she improperly received a low disability rating by the Department of Veterans Affairs that left her with a token monthly payment. She was frustrated that her paperwork mentioned she was pregnant, a factor she thought was irrelevant.

"I just gave up on it and I didn't tell anyone about ever being in the military because I was so ashamed over everything," Sherrod said.

Then Jo Eason, a Nashville, Tenn., lawyer working pro bono through the Lawyers Serving Warriors program, stepped in a few years later and Sherrod began taking home a heftier monthly disability payment.

"I've never regretted my military service, I'm glad I did it," Sherrod said. "I'm not ashamed of my service. I'm ashamed to try and tell people about it because it's like, well, why'd you get out? All the questions that come with it."

The Defense Department bars women from serving in assignments where the primary mission is to engage in direct ground combat. But the nature of the recent conflicts, with no clear front lines, puts women in the middle of the action, in roles such as military police officers, pilots, drivers and gunners on convoys. In addition to the 120-plus deaths, more than 650 women have been wounded.

Back home, women face many of the same issues as the men, but the personal stakes may be greater.

Female service members have much higher rates of divorce and are more likely to be a single parent. When they do seek help at VA medical centers, they are screening positive at a higher rate for military sexual trauma, meaning they indicated experiencing sexual harassment, assault or rape. Some studies have shown that female veterans are at greater risk for homelessness.

Former Army Sgt. Kayla Williams, an Iraq veteran who has written about her experience, said she was surprised by the response she and other women from the 101st Airborne Division received from people in Clarksville, Tenn., near Fort Campbell, Ky.

She said residents just assumed they were girlfriends or wives of military men.

"People didn't come up to us and thank us for our service in the same way. They didn't give us free beers in bars in the same way when we first got back," said Williams, 34, of Ashburn, Va. "Even if you're vaguely aware of it, it still colors how you see yourself in some ways."

Genevieve Chase, 32, of Alexandria, Va., a staff sergeant in the Army Reserves, said the same guys who were her buddies in Afghanistan didn't invite her for drinks later on because their wives or girlfriends wouldn't approve.

"One of the hardest things that I had to deal with was, being a woman, was losing my best friends or my comrades to their families," Chase said.

It was that sense of loss, she said, that led her to get together with some other female veterans for brunch in New York last year. The group has evolved into the American Women Veterans, which now has about 2,000 online supporters, some of whom go on camping trips and advocate for veterans' issues. About a dozen marched in this year's Veteran's Day parade in New York.

"We just want to know that when we come home, America has our back," Chase said. "That's the biggest thing. Women are over there. You want to feel like you're coming home to open arms, rather than to a public that doesn't acknowledge you for what you've just done and what you just sacrificed."

Rachel McNeill, a gunner during hostile convoys in Iraq, said she was so affected by the way people treated her when they learned she fought overseas that she even started to question whether she was a veteran.

She described the attitudes as "Oh, you didn't do anything or you were just on base," said McNeill, who suffers from postconcussive headaches, ringing in her ears, and other health problems related to roadside bomb blasts. The 25-year-old from Hollandale, Wis., was a sergeant in the Army Reserves.

She said she seemingly even got that response when she told the VA staff in Madison, Wis., of her work. She said she was frustrated to see in her VA paperwork how what she told them had been interpreted.

"It would say like, 'the patient rode along on convoys,' like I was just a passenger in the back seat," McNeill said.

Other women have had similar complaints. The VA leadership has said it recognizes it needs to do more to improve care for these veterans, and as part of changes in the works, female coordinators are in place at each medical center to give women an advocate. The agency is also reviewing comments on a proposal to make it easier for those who served in noninfantry roles — including women — to qualify for disability benefits for PTSD.

Sen. Patty Murray, a member of the Senate Veterans' Affairs committee, recently asked VA Secretary Eric Shinseki and Defense Secretary Robert Gates to ensure that service members' combat experience is included on their military discharge papers, so later they can get benefits they are entitled to.

Research has shown that a lack of validation of a soldier's service can make their homecoming more difficult.

"What worries me is that women themselves still don't see themselves as veterans, so they don't get the care they need for post-traumatic stress syndrome or traumatic brain injury or even sexual assault, which obviously is more unique to women, so we still have a long ways to go," said Murray, D-Wash.

Chase said one challenge is getting female veterans to ask for changes.

"Most of us, because we were women service members, are so used to not complaining and not voicing our issues, because in the military that's considered weak. Nobody wants to hear the girl whine," Chase said.

McNeill said that when she's been out at restaurants and bars with the guys in her unit, they make sure she gets some recognition when the free beers go around.

"They'll make a point ... usually to say, 'She was over there with us, she was right next to us,'" McNeill said.
The CONSTITUTION is NOT going to "collapse" into pulverized dust no matter how much thermate/explosives or planes they throw at it