Drug trafficking's big money benefits Big Brother and corrupt banksters

Feb 01, 2012 12:00 AM

by P.F. Louis

The hypocrisy of the war on drugs is outrageous when compared to the amount of drug trafficking that benefits the CIA and international banking system. The son of a convicted notorious mobster, John Gotti Jr, when asked in court if the family still dealt drugs cracked, "No, we can't compete with the government."
Today in Afghanistan, American troops have been seen guarding poppy fields used to make heroin. Those fields were all but wiped out by 2001 when the Taliban destroyed them and forbade that agricultural pursuit. Now they're flourishing again after the American occupation.

This doesn't make sense despite all the mainstream reports that American troops are protecting the poppy farmers from the bad guys. Internet sites such as Prison Planet, Info Wars, The Political Coffeehouse and others report otherwise. They connect the CIA and US military to restarting the poppy fields in Afghanistan in 2002, increasing poppy growth by over 650 %.
Who's telling it like it is?

One way the CIA keeps their drug trafficking hidden from public view
The CIA's secret operations to influence journalism started in the 1950s by infiltrating the media and bribing journalists to be operatives and assets for the CIA. By 1976, then CIA director William Colby reportedly bragged that the CIA owned the press.
Supposedly, this too secret to name operation was coined "Operation Mockingbird" by Deborah Davis in her book Katherine the Great.

Operation Mockingbird worked well against prize winning journalist Gary Webb when his newspaper, the San Jose Mercury News, ran his in depth series on CIA drug trafficking that flooded the USA to help finance the CIA backed Nicaraguan Contras during the 1980s.
Journalists all over the USA jumped on the series, claiming Webb's journalism was shoddy. The newspaper had to recant and fire him, and Gary Webb was black listed from mainstream journalism completely.

Webb retaliated by having his book Dark Alliance published and making the NY Times best seller list, forcing some of his critics to privately eat crow after the fact.
Despite the CIA's control of the press, a few Mexico and Central America cocaine busts of plane cargoes and discoveries of large cocaine stashes on crashed planes with CIA hired pilots flying them for front companies did hit the mainstream news, albeit briefly.

Remember the movie "Air America?" It was based on an actual CIA owned front company transporting tons of heroin from Southeast Asia's "Golden Triangle" poppy fields during and after the Vietnam conflicts.
Now Afghanistan and the "Golden Crescent" are the featured opium/heroin conduit sources.

Government and big business using drug traffic profits is nothing new
When the US government made deals with the Cosa Nostra mafia to help police ports and harbours during WW II, they breathed life into the heroin trade. Eventually, Marseilles, France was set up by the Corsican mafia to become the "French Connection" for heroin traffic.
But opium trade history goes back further, to colonial times and early America. That's when American shipping magnates used their fast Clipper Ships to compete with England's monarch sanctioned dope running East India Company for transporting opium to China.

A few key players created family fortunes from the China opium trade that exist today within some northeast America's "old money" families.
Among the familiar family names, according to Wikipedia (source below) is Forbes. Another source mentions Astor, a prominently wealthy philanthropic family around New York today (Wiki source below). In those days, trafficking dope was a legitimate business endeavour, immoral but not illegal.

Now it is illegal as well.
Ironically, this allows the biggest illicit drug providers to financially benefit the CIA and international banking.

Sources for this article include:
http://whatreallyhappened.com/RANCHO/POLITICS/MOCK/mockingbird.php
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Forbes_family
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Jacob_Astor
http://thepoliticalcoffeehouse.com/2011/12/01/us-military-opium-afghanistan/
http://www.minormusings.com/Drugs/Mask.html

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