Kurt Nimmo
September 12, 2008

It looks like government agents provocateurs are out in force in Greece, attempting to discredit legitimate protesters outraged over the murder of 15-year-old Alexandros Grigoropoulos by the police.

  A so-called "anarchist" throws a firebomb at police in Greece. See more photos here.

The demonstrations quickly transcended the murder and now encompass the plight of average Greek citizens as they endure economic hardship under the reign of PM Costas Karamanlis, a globalist stooge who has brought “privatization” and “structural reforms” to the country, in other words allowed the banksters to loot Greece. “The new generation of privatizations will accelerate growth and improve state revenues,” Karamanlis declared in 2006. In fact, this “new generation” of thievery has resulted in the current crisis.

Karamanlis has rejected calls to step down and hold early elections and insists the country needs his “steady hand” to deal with the financial crisis engineered by the international bankers. “There should be no confusion between the emotions felt by young students over the tragic death of a colleague … and this destructive mania,” Karamanlis told the Associated Press. He quickly ran off to Brussels to consult his globalist masters after the demonstrations threatened his rule at the behest of the international elite.

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It is no mistake this “destructive mania” has spiraled out of control. As the Pentagon’s Field Manual FM 30-31B states, the most dangerous moment arrives when political activists “renounce the use of force” and embrace the democratic process. It is precisely at this moment that “U.S. army intelligence must have the means of launching special operations which will convince Host Country Governments and public opinion of the reality of the insurgent danger,” that is to say the danger of non-violent democratic action.

In Italy, this strategy worked perfectly under Operation Gladio, the CIA and NATO effort to sow violence and blame it on communists and socialists. “Many members of Operation Gladio were also in a shadowy organization known as P-2,” writes Mark Zepezauer, “it too was financed by the CIA…. One of P-2’s specialties was the art of provocation. Leftist organizations like the Red Brigades were infiltrated, financed and / or created, and the resulting acts of terrorism, like the assassination of Italy’s premier in 1978 and the bombing of the railway station in Bologna in 1980, were blamed on the left. The goal of this ‘strategy of tension’ was to convince Italian voters that the left was violent and dangerous – by helping make it so.”

Is it possible the Greek government is employing this very “strategy of tension” to discredit the growing calls for new elections and the ouster of the bankster stooge, Karamanlis?

Obviously, torching police and attacking banks along Athens’ central Syntagma Square will only prompt the government to send out shock troops to deal with the “anarchists” who have stolen the momentum of the demonstrations from the people. “One protester walked up to the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier outside Parliament and threw a black-and-red anarchist flag at it,” reports the Associated Press. It is no mistake the corporate media is concentrating on this provocateur “anarchist” element, likely dispatched to discredit the opposition. No doubt sensational photographs of supposed anarchists throwing Molotov cocktails at cops will help in this effort.

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