July 31, 2011
The former boss of the NSA and the CIA, Michael Hayden, has called for a “digital Blackwater” to deal with so-called cyber threats.
“We may come to a point where defense is more actively and aggressively defined even for the private sector and what is permitted there is something that we would never let the private sector do in physical space… Let me really throw out a bumper sticker for you. How about a digital Blackwater?” Hayden told the Aspen Security Forum.
The Aspen Security Forum was held last week by the Aspen Institute, a globalist organization largely funded by the Carnegie Corporation, the Rockefeller Brothers Fund and the Ford Foundation. The Ford Foundation has documented links to the CIA.
It is also funded by members of the Trilateral Commission and the first chairman was the late Robert O. Anderson of the oil transnational Atlantic-Richfield. The largest institutional shareholder is Chase Manhattan, now JPMorgan Chase Bank. In 1969, the chairmanship of Aspen moved over to Joseph E. Slater, a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and formerly of the Ford Foundation.
- A d v e r t i s e m e n t
Hayden was speaking for the bankers and the globalists when he said there needs to be a mercenary army to attack enemies of the private sector, i.e., enemies of the banks and their transnational corporations. It is not incidental that Hayden is a former spook who ran the largest cryptologic intelligence agency in the world. The NSA specializes in vacuuming massive amounts of data from the internet. In 2006, former AT&T technician Mark Klein revealed just how much data the secret agency was gathering from non-suspecting internet users.
The Pentagon recently indicated it will send missles down the “smokestack” of suspected cyber enemies. “We reserve the right to use all necessary means — diplomatic, informational, military, and economic — as appropriate and consistent with applicable international law, in order to defend our nation, our allies, our partners and our interests,” a White House international strategy on cyber-security paper stated in May.
Blackwater, now Xe Services, has faced numerous accusations that it has wantonly killed civilians while working for DoD in Iraq. It’s founder and owner, Erik Prince, was accused of murdering or facilitating the murder of individuals who were cooperating with federal authorities investigating the company, according to a former employee and ex-Marine. In January, a federal judge tossed out a lawsuit blaming the security company for the deaths of four contractors killed in a bloody 2004 ambush in Iraq.
The cyber terror narrative was contrived in large part to demonize the alternative media and manufacture consensus for physical attacks on ideological enemies. The global elite are perturbed by the popularity of the electronic medium invented by the Pentagon and initially deployed as a surveillance mechanism. The plan went awry, however, when activists turned the medium into a highly effective activism and informational tool.