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December 7—Pearl Harbor Day




Failed to warn Hawaii Command in order to propel us into the war


By: David Deschesne

reprinted from past editions of FFJ

Updated December 20, 2020


   Pearl Harbor day is December 7, in remembrance of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii on December 7, 1941.

   Most school children grow up learning it was a “surprise” attack that caught everyone off guard. However,  Congressional admissions show that folks in the capitol not only knew the attack was coming, but encouraged it, in an effort to convince a pacifist United States citizenry to fight, not for their land, but for another.

   In the early 40's, the United States was still suffering from an economic depression. Our leaders determined war to be the perfect financial remedy for the situation.

   Using classic Hegelian dialectic principles of “Problem-Reaction-Solution,” President Franklin Deleno Roosevelt and his confidant, Col. Edward Mandell House, conceived a plan that was sure to 'create' a war with Japan.

   On July 25, 1941 Roosevelt ordered the Japanese assets in the U.S. frozen, thereby providing the Japanese one more reason to advance its plans to attack the U.S. (see Almanac of American History, ©1993 Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., p. 484.)

   The Japanese then prepared plans to attack Pearl Harbor, and since their encryption code had been decoded, officials in the District of Columbia not only knew their plans, but the day they were coming.

   The Defense Appropriations Bill for 2000, bill number H.R. 4205, "National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2001", sought to posthumously reinstate the commanders in charge in Hawaii to their former rank and honor (see photo and caption on this document, below).  In that bill, Congress admits those in Washington at the time of the attack were fully aware weeks in advance and the morning of the attack but refused to share that information with the Hawaii command. Section 576 of HR4205 states; “Numerous investigations following the attack on Pearl Harbor have documented that Admiral Kimmel and Lieutenant General Short were not provided necessary and critical intelligence that was available, that foretold of war with Japan, that warned of imminent attack, and that would have alerted them to prepare for the attack, including such essential communiqués as the Japanese Pearl Harbor Bomb Plot message of September 24, 1941, and the message sent from the Imperial Japanese Foreign Ministry to the Japanese Ambassador in the United States from December 6 to 7, 1941, known as the Fourteen-Part Message... ...essential intelligence concerning Japanese intentions and war plans was available in Washington but was not shared with Admiral Kimmel... ...detailed information and intelligence about Japanese intentions and war plans were available in “abundance” but were not shared with the General Short's Hawaii command; and General Short was not provided on the evening of December 6th and the early morning of December 7th, the critical information indicating an almost immediate break with Japan, although there was ample time to do this...”


   Other examples of U.S. government provocateuring are; the purposeful instigation of the torpedoing of the Lusitania to get us into World War I, the bombing of the Murrah Building in Oklahoma in 1995 to pass massive gun control legislation, and the most recent incident in New York on 9-11 to enable the government to pass dictatorial legislation, also known as the USA PATRIOT ACT and to consolidate all law enforcement in the country under a NAZI-style “Department of Homeland Security.”


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