Network says bomb of type preferred by phantom anti-abortion terrorists
April 17, 2013
It looks like CNN is falling back on old habits instilled by the U.S. Army’s Fourth Psychological Operations Group. In a news story about the alleged pressure cooker bomb found in Boston, the political establishment’s propaganda network claimed “extreme right-wing individuals” are fond of the device featured in al-Qaeda’s magazine.
MSNBC anchor and wife of former Fed boss Alan Greenspan talks with the network’s resident “terror expert” about pressure cooker bombs.
The phrase “extreme right-wing individuals” is code for Americans who believe the Constitution and the Bill of Rights are worth protecting from the predatory ravages of the federal government. The corporate media, with the help of the Southern Poverty Law Center, repeats the “right-wing extremist” meme incessantly in order to shift the terror myth from Salafist Muslims who collaborated with the CIA to Americans outside of the accepted political parameters established by our globalist overlords.
CNN argues that Eric Rudolph used similar high-pressure devices during the 1996 Olympic Games. “Like the bombings in Boston, those devices were concealed in a backpack, according to a Department of Homeland Security report detailing the 1996 attack,” CNN reports.
Rudolph was portrayed by the government and the establishment media as a lone wolf racist and violent anti-abortionist. The FBI said he “had a long association with the radical Christian Identity movement, which asserts that Northern European whites are the direct descendants of the lost tribes of Israel, God’s chosen people,” the Washington Post reported in 2003. Rudolph was also supposedly linked to the Army of God, a radical anti-abortion organization – or alleged organization.
According to researcher Neal Horseley, the organization is an FBI fabrication based on misinformation created by the National Abortion Federation. Horseley writes that the FBI turned “the Army of God into a domestic terrorism organization like Al Fatah or Hezbullah or Al Qaeda” in order to demonize anti-abortion activists and portray them as domestic terrorists. Anti-abortion groups now figure prominently in the government’s pantheon of domestic terrorists. In 2011, for instance, the FBI said Jared Lee Loughner, the man who shot U.S. Representative Gabrielle Giffords, was linked to “Christian anti-abortion groups.”
In 2009, a Department of Homeland Security report leaked to the media characterized abortion opponents as a threat to national security and put them on par with white supremacists. The DHS document defines right-wing extremism in the U.S. as “divided into those groups, movements and adherents that are primarily hate-oriented (based on hatred of particular religious, racial or ethnic groups) and those that are mainly anti-government, rejecting federal authority in favor of state or local authority, or rejecting government authority entirely. It may include groups and individuals that are dedicated to a single issue, such as opposition to abortion or immigration.”
The CNN report on the so-called pressure cooker bomb – which, incidentally, the network links to “gunpowder or powder from fireworks” – is part of an ongoing effort by the establishment to link “extreme right-wing individuals” to terrorist events targeting children and innocent bystanders.
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