A false flag may be on the horizon, one that will be used to throw the United States into full-on military conflict with Iran.
Consider these remarks from Patrick Clawson, director of the pro-Israeli lobby Washington Institute for Near East Policy:
I frankly think that crises initiation is really tough. And it’s very hard for me to see how the United States President can get us to war with Iran. Which leads me to conclude that if, in fact, compromise is not company that the traditional way America gets to war is what would be best for U.S. interests.
Some people might think that Mr. Roosevelt wanted to get us into WWII; you may recall we had to wait for Pearl Harbor. Some people might think that Mr. Wilson wanted to get us into WWI; you may recall he had to wait for the Lusitania episode. Some people might think that Mr. Johnson wanted to send troops to Vietnam; you may recall we had to wait for the Gulf of Tonkin episode. We didn’t go to war with Spain until the [U.S.S.] Maine exploded. And, may I point out, that Mr. Lincoln did not feel he could call out the Federal army until Fort Sumter was attacked — which is why he order the commander at Fort Sumter to do exactly that thing which the South Carolinians said would cause an attack.
So, if, in fact, the Iranians aren’t going to compromise, it would be best if somebody else started the war.
Clawson went on to suggest that the United States could move on to blatantly launching military assaults against the Iranian armed forces in undeclared war saying, “Iranian submarines periodically go down, someday one of them might not come up — who would know why?”
Clawson’s closing remark suggested that the United States should “get nastier” in its use of covert and unConstitutional military attacks against Iran in order to provoke a violent response aimed at the United States from the uncooperative nation. Doing so would serve to drum up patriotic American public support for yet another long, costly and unwinnable Mideast war at behest of Israeli special interests.
The above-mentioned catalysts for war offer a frightening outline of the campaign of subversion that anti-Iranian zealots like Clawson wish to employ in order to make Americans support another conflict in the Mideast. Any aggression, such as acts of terror, toward the United States in coming months will likely be blamed on the Iranian government. But people like Clawson make it perfectly clear, things are not always what they seem.