Kurt Nimmo
April 12, 2010

Special Agent Jack Bauer has competition. His name is “H” and he is a black-ops interrogator and an FBI agent. He is played by Samuel L. Jackson, not Keifer Sutherland. The film is Unthinkable.

A terrorist — not a Muslim but a white guy, sort of like all those militias you’ve heard about lately — has placed nuclear bombs in three American cities and it is up to “H” to “interrogate” the terrorist and find out where they are hidden.

In the trailer, we see the terrorist (played by Michael Sheen) strapped to a chair. Mr. “H” is shown preparing a syringe of some presumably evil substance to inject the terrorist with (maybe something like Jack Bauer’s notorious hyoscine-pentothal, a fictional pain inducing drug).

Agent Helen Brody, played by Carrie-Anne Moss, objects to the torture. It’s unconstitutional, she complains. One of her colleagues insists if the bombs go off there will be no Constitution. In other words, torture will save the Constitution.

Maybe General Tommy Franks had a part in writing the script. In 2003, Franks told Cigar Aficionado magazine that “the worst thing that could happen” would be terrorists acquiring and then using a biological, chemical or nuclear weapon. If that happens, Franks warned, “the Western world, the free world, loses what it cherishes most, and that is freedom and liberty we’ve seen for a couple of hundred years in this grand experiment that we call democracy.”

Franks was the first high-ranking official to openly speculate that the Constitution could be sent to the memory hole in favor of a military dictatorship.

Franks didn’t speculate about when or where such an event might take place. That’s what Fox television and Hollywood are for.

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Unthinkable is simply big screen propaganda to get you accustomed to the prospect of a false flag terror attack and Frank’s assertion that a military dictatorship will be required in response. It is predictive programming. It is also an excuse to permit torture.

Our rulers love this sort of stuff. In the The Long Kiss Goodnight 9/11 was foretold by five years.

In the Matrix, released in 1999, the character Neo’s passport expires on 9/11/2001 and has an issue date of 9/12/1990, the day after George Bush’s famous New World Order speech.

The Lone Gunmen, a spin-off of the X-Files that aired 6 months prior to September 11, 2001, featured a plot by rogue government agencies to hijack a commercial jet by remote control and crash it into the World Trade Center. The plotters planned to blame the terrorist event on Muslims and then start a war.

Dean Haglund, who starred in “The Lone Gunmen” series, told Alex Jones in 2004 that the CIA regularly attends Hollywood parties and submits ideas to be planted in film and TV scripts.

Unthinkable arrives as Obama tells us al-Qaeda might acquire nuclear bombs. “This is something that could change the security landscape of this country and around the world for years to come,” Obama said Sunday.

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