In times of universal deceit, telling
the truth is a revolutionary act.
         - George Orwell

Napoleon once observed that "history" is a set of lies agreed upon. In an era of ubiquitous fake news and information warfare, this has never been more true. The very concept of objective truth in history is fading out of our world. Pure propaganda and outright lies are passing into our history textbooks as unquestioned truth, condemning future generations to false views about historical reality. But the task of sifting through the lies and propaganda is overwhelming, limited by the ambition and time constraints of most observors. Only those who have dedicated their lives to sorting reality from falsehood are qualified to rewrite "consensus" history as a duty to humanity. The contributors to this site endeavor to do just that.

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Sunday, August 27, 2017

Trump's Cybersecurity Advisors Resign en Masse - Do They Know Something We Don't?

       Observers of American politics and the machinations of the Deep State have long suspected that the next major false flag attack on American soil will be of a 'cyber' nature. Indeed, just days ago, 'Operation Dark Skies' was conducted, wherein a massive and sustained power outage across the US was simulated and the emergency response systems tested.
       As if in confirmation of our suspicions, we now learn that 8 members of the National Infrastructure Advisory Council (NIAC) resigned from their positions. While publicly they have stated that the reason for their mass resignation is disagreement with the President on civil issues and a lack of resources to counter the cyber-security threat, we might surmise the real reason for their sudden exit:  they know something we don't.  Is it possible that a massive cyber-attack targeting the nation's power grid is in the works in order to foment a crisis that justifies martial law?  Could such a crisis be used to act as a cover for the impending financial collapse, directing attention away from the criminal banksters and onto foreign enemies, thereby justifying the next war?  Stay tuned!

In the meantime, read this article by Mariella Moon, appearing in AFP:

Trump's cybersecurity advisors resign en masse

A number of Obama-era officials dropped out of the cybersecurity panel.

Mariella Moon, @mariella_moon   (AFP

 Another Trump panel has taken a hit after eight out of 28 of its members resigned en masse. Members of the National Infrastructure Advisory Council (NIAC), which advises Homeland Security on matters of cybersecurity, have dropped out of the panel due to several reasons. In the resignation letter obtained by NextGov, they said the president doesn't give enough attention to the country's cyber vulnerabilities. "You have given insufficient attention to the growing threats to the cybersecurity of the critical systems upon which all Americans depend, including those impacting the systems supporting our democratic election process," the letter reads.

They also cited his failure "to denounce intolerance and violence of hate groups" when asked about the "horrific violences in Charlottesville" as one of the reasons why they left. Instead, they said, the president chose to offer false equivalencies and question CEOs' motives when they decided to leave their respective advisory panels following the incident. In addition, they didn't appreciate his move to withdraw from the Paris Agreement.

The members, who were appointed under the previous administration, resigned just before the panel was supposed to hold its quarterly business meeting. They include these Obama-era officials: the first ever White House Chief Data Scientist DJ Patil, Office of Science and Technology Policy Chief of Staff Cristin Dorgelo and White House Council on Environmental Quality Managing Director Christy Goldfuss.

The president recently lost two other panels before the NIAC members resigned. His administration dissolved the Manufacturing Council and the Strategic and Policy Forum, but not before a good number of their members already left. Intel CEO Brian Krzanich resigned a few days after Charlottesville, along with a bunch of executives from other industries. Tesla and SpaceX chief Elon Musk left way back in June, however, right after the US dropped out of the Paris Accord.

It doesn't sound NIAC will suffer the same fate, though: A White House rep told The Hill that the panel is fine despite its loss. The remaining members continued their quarterly meeting and approved a report on cybersecurity vulnerabilities to critical infrastructure.

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