Netflix Celebrates Anti-White Black Militancy Month

 

It appears Netsux just can’t get enough of celebrating anti-white marxist terrorist, and I’m not talking about the dozens of pathetic BLM documentaries they have released, no this is about ANOTHER group of murdering marxist black thugs who took hostages at a bank in Silverton, Pretoria South Africa in 1980 (aka The Silverton Siege) and demanded the release of their caramel messiah, Nelson Mandela, the heavyweight champion of marxist black terrorist.

Anti-White ZOG spigots like Netsux, Amazon Prime, Hulu and the BBC continue their agenda to BLACKEN THE HISTORY of Great Britain and America by celebrating black militant marxist and anti-apartheid massacres while the white families of the victims of black militant violence weep alone.

Stand up to the Rising of the Tide.

Modern War: Playing Pokemon Go in Bosnia Could Cost You Your Life

Just another sad example of people having their head up their butts in games and devices when they should be paying attention to the world around them. Just another reminder in some parts of the world it is not all fun and games.-SF

Poke

Bosnians playing the hit mobile game Pokemon Go are being warned to avoid straying into areas still sown with landmines from the war in the 1990s.

A Bosnian demining charity, Posavina bez mina, issued its warning after hearing reports of Pokemon Go users venturing into risky areas.

Players use their smartphones to hunt for cartoon monsters in the real world.

At least 600 people have been killed in landmine accidents in Bosnia since the end of the war in 1995.

About 120,000 mines remain undiscovered, a Bosnian demining group estimates.

As the popularity of Pokemon Go has soared, there have been numerous incidents and accidents involving gamers.

“We received information that some users of the Pokemon Go app in Bosnia were going to places which are a risk for mines, in search of a pokemon,” Posavina bez mina said on Facebook.

“Citizens are urged not to do so, to respect demarcation signs of dangerous mine fields and not to go into unknown areas,” it added.

Earlier this week, two teenagers in the US state of Florida were shot at by a householder who mistook them for burglars.

The game, however, has had some unexpected positive effects: in one UK townpolice said players reported a theft while hunting for monsters.

Read the Original Article at BBC

History of Terrorism: The Bloody History of the Red Right Hand

This is but one of many thousands of chapters of violence in the History of the Fighting between the IRA and the Ulster Volunteer Force (UFV), also called the Red Right Hand. -SF

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The six men who died: (From top left) Adrian Rogan, Barney Greene, Dan McGreanor, (from bottom left) Eamon Byrne, Malcolm Jenkinson and Patsy O’Hare

There was collusion between some police officers and loyalist gunmen who killed six Catholics 22 years ago, a report by NI’s Police Ombudsman has said.

It said there was no evidence police had prior knowledge of the Ulster Volunteer Force attack in Loughinisland, County Down, in 1994.

But it confirmed claims by the victims’ families that there was collusion.

It was also highly critical of the initial investigation, listing “catastrophic failings” by the police.

The murdered men were watching the World Cup match between Ireland and Italy when loyalist gunmen burst into the Heights Bar in Loughinisland and opened fire. Five others were wounded.

The men who died were Adrian Rogan, 34, Malcolm Jenkinson, 53, Barney Greene, 87, Daniel McCreanor 59, Patrick O’Hare, 35, and Eamon Byrne, 39.

The Police Ombudsman, Dr Michael Maguire, said: “I have no hesitation in saying collusion was a significant feature of the Loughinisland murders.”

He said police informers were involved in the attack in Loughinisland, and that opportunities to gather evidence were missed.

The report also said police were aware that a “small but ruthless” Ulster Volunteer Force (UVF) gang had been operating in south Down and had been involved in previous murders.

It said that if they had been properly investigated that gang could have been brought to justice and may not have been involved in the Loughinisland attack.

Dr Maguire confirmed that an assault rifle used in the attack was part of a huge consignment of South African weapons brought into Northern Ireland by loyalist paramilitaries in the late 1980s.

Read the Remainder at BBC

Espionage Files: MI6 Escapes Prosecution in Libyan Rendition Probe

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There is “insufficient evidence” to charge anyone from MI6 with involvement in the rendition of two men and their families to Libya, prosecutors say.

Ex-Libyan dissident Abdel Hakim Belhaj says MI6 helped to arrange his and his wife’s rendition – saying they were covertly taken from Thailand to Libya.

Sami al-Saadi and his family were also sent to Libya in 2004, where he was allegedly tortured.

Prosecutors said UK officials did not transfer or ill-treat alleged victims.

‘Injected’

Mr Belhaj, who commanded an armed opposition group against Libyan dictator Colonel Muammar Gaddafi, and his wife, Fatima Boudchar, had been trying to seek asylum in the UK when they were taken from Bangkok to Tripoli in 2004.

Their lawyers claimed it was a joint CIA and MI6 operation to help Col Gaddafi round up his enemies.

Mr Belhaj alleges being tortured by his jailers and questioned by British intelligence officers during a six-year detention.

Mrs Boudchar, who was pregnant at the time of her detention and transfer to Libya, spent four months in a Libyan prison.

Speaking in her first television interview, she told the BBC: “My hands and legs were tied and my eyes were covered. They injected me with something. I didn’t know where I was going.

“I was six months’ pregnant. I was so scared that I was going to die. ”

Separately, Mr al-Saadi and his family were taken from Hong Kong and sent to Libya, where he was allegedly tortured. Memos indicated that MI6 was involved in his transfer.

Warming relations

The Metropolitan Police and the Crown Prosecution Service opened an investigation in January 2012 after documents found following the fall of Col Gaddafi suggested that MI6 had been involved in the rendition operation.

These included letters signed by “Mark”. It is alleged that this is Sir Mark Allen, then MI6 director of counter terrorism.

In a letter to Moussa Koussa, head of Col Gaddafi’s intelligence agency, dated March 2004, “Mark” thanked him for helping to arrange a meeting in the desert between then Prime Minister Tony Blair and Col Gaddafi, as part of a warming of relations between the UK and Libya.

“Mark” wrote: “More importantly, I congratulate you on the safe arrival of Abu Abd Allah Sadiq (Mr Belhaj)… This was the least we could do for you and for Libya to demonstrate the remarkable relationship we have built over the years.”

The Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) said the unnamed public official was investigated for aiding, abetting, counselling or procuring any offence of torture, and misconduct in public office.

Sue Hemming, of the CPS, said: “Following a thorough investigation, the CPS has decided that there is insufficient evidence to charge the suspect with any criminal offence.

“We made our decision based upon all the available admissible evidence and after weighing up all of the information we have been provided with.”

Following the announcement, Mr Belhaj told the BBC: “The police investigation was very important. Justice should be independent. Politics should not interfere.”

Both Mr al-Saadi and Mr Belhaj pursued civil claims against the British government and named individuals. Mr al-Saadi settled out of court, but Mr Belhaj’s case is continuing.

Read the Original Article at BBC

Espionage and Cold War Files: Extraordinary Lecture by Legendary Soviet Mole and Spy Kim Philby Emerges

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A videotaped lecture by Kim Philby, one of the Cold War’s most recognizable espionage figures, has been unearthed in the archives of the Stasi, the Ministry of State Security of the former East Germany. During the one-hour lecture, filmed in 1981, Philby addresses a select audience of Stasi operations officers and offers them advice on espionage, drawn from his own career. While working as a senior member of British intelligence, Harold Adrian Russell Philby, known as ‘Kim’ to his friends, spied on behalf of the Soviet NKVD and KGB from the early 1930s until 1963, when he secretly defected to the USSR from his home in Beirut, Lebanon. Philby’s defection sent ripples of shock across Western intelligence and is often seen as one of the most dramatic moments of the Cold War.

The videotaped lecture, which was never intended for public consumption, was found recently by the BBC in the archives of the BStU, the Federal Commissioner for Stasi Records in Berlin, Germany. Excerpts can now be viewed publicly for the first time.

The recording begins with an introduction by Markus Wolf, one of the most high-profile intelligence operatives of the Cold War, who was head of East Germany’s Main Directorate for Reconnaissance, the foreign intelligence division of the Stasi. Then Philby takes the stand and for about 15 minutes recounts his recruitment by the Soviet NKVD, the forerunner of the KGB. He tells his audience that the Soviets recruited him despite his extremely young age and joblessness, seeing him as “a long range project”. They did so, he says, because they knew he was part of “the ruling class of the British Empire” and was thus bound to end up in a position of power. His NKVD handler was clear as to his agent’s task, says Philby: his mission was to join the Secret Intelligence Service, known as MI6, Britain’s external intelligence agency. The young Philby then spent years trying to work his way into the intelligence agency, and did so successfully.

With extreme candidness, Philby proceeds to tell his East German audience about his mission, given to him by his NKVD handler in the late 1940s. It was to unseat Felix Cowgill, his boss in MI6’s Soviet counterespionage division, and take his place. He achieved that, he says, even though Cowgill was a man he “rather liked and admired. It was a very dirty story”, admits Philby, “but after all our work does imply getting dirty hands form time to time, but we do it for a cause that is not dirty in a way”.

Of particular interest to intelligence observers is Philby’s justification of his role in Operation VALUABLE/FIEND, in which the Central Intelligence Agency, in association with MI6 and other Western European intelligence agencies, secretly sent Western-trained Albanian agents into communist-controlled Albania. The agents were tasked with organizing an armed popular revolt against Albania’s communist rulers. But Philby, who had been given the job of overseeing the operation on behalf of MI6, betrayed the entire program to the Soviets, thus ensuring its complete failure. In his lecture, he justifies his betrayal by arguing that it helped prevent World War III. Had VALUABLE/FIEND succeeded, claims Philby, it would have been expanded to Bulgaria, at which point the USSR would have intervened, causing World War III.

Following the end of his prepared remarks, Philby takes a series of questions from his audience, including one about how he managed to “stay ideologically pure” while living in a capitalist society. In responding, the British defector praises his Soviet handler, who looked after his “political as well as physical health”, and advised his audience, which presumably included dozens of Stasi case officers, to do the same. A summary report of the recently unearthed videotape can be read on the BBC’s website, here. There is also an audio podcast on Philby’s lecture, which includes commentary from Professor Christopher Andrew, of Cambridge University, and Hayden B. Peake, most recently curator of the CIA’s Historical Intelligence Collection.

Read the Original Article at Intel News

You can get more Background on Philby’s Story HERE

There is also an Outstanding book published in 2015 by Ben Macintyre entitled A Spy Among Friends: Kim Philby and the Great Betrayal that is well worth a read.