Friday, April 15, 2011

Globalists Positioned to Exploit Japan's Tragedy

Wiki Commons
Tony Cartalucci, Contributing Writer
Activist Post

Bangkok, Thailand April 14, 2011 - With US troops occupying Iraq and Afghanistan, conducting military operations in Pakistan, Libya, Somalia, and covertly inside Iran, and troops tied up at more than 820 installations in at least 135 countries, America couldn't offer Japan much help even if they wanted to.

The United States has approximately 38,000 troops stationed in Japan, however they have neither the equipment nor the training to provide the sort of help needed to deal with Japan's unprecedented disaster. The Wall Street Journal has reported that US military forces were struggling against a myriad of foreseeable and unforeseeable obstacles to provide even a basic response such as surveying the damage or delivering badly needed supplies to disaster victims.

Despite occupying Japan for 66 years, the Wall Street Journal cites "language barriers" as one such obstacle to the US response. Radiological contamination is also cited, despite the treat of North Korean nuclear, biological, and chemical attack and the defense America supposedly provides against it that has been touted for years as a selling point for America's continued presence in Japanese territory.

The troops, most of which are likely doing their absolute best given what is on hand, are not to be blamed for this humiliating response. It is the politicians and the corporate interests steering them that have left the United States so far stretched it is incapable of responding to a crisis that threatens an "ally" and even its own shores. The botched response to Hurricane Katrina is another good example of this phenomenon in practice.

Adding Insult to Injury

While the globocrats myopically obsessed over exploiting a contrived crisis in Libya, there were smatterings of interest gravitating not around how to mitigate the ongoing disaster in Fukushima, but rather how Japan should rebuild - expressed amongst the pages of the corporate-funded think-tank reports.

One such report by Brookings Institute's Robert Pozen titled, "Japan Can Rebuild on New Economic Foundations" includes calls for Japan to throw its borders open, allowing immigrants to solve their aging population dilemma, reforming its political system to undermine spending in rural Japan, and of course, stimulating economic growth with advances in computer technology, drug discovery, and "financial innovation." Financial innovation is of course creating and marketing new forms of securities (i.e. derivatives.)

The Council on Foreign Relations' (CFR) Foreign Affairs magazine article "Tokyo's Turning Point" sees the disaster as an opportunity for Japan to abandon protectionism and embrace the "free-trade" travesty that is the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP). The TPP is yet another bid to further mire nations in the disastrous interdependency that is dragging economies from the US and across Europe into a speculative debt black-hole brought on by international bankers.

The article continues by suggesting future military reforms resulting from March 11 should include removing "anachronistic constraints" on JSDF rules of engagement, interoperability with U.S. forces, and participation in international defense industrial collaboration. It also suggests that faith in nuclear power having been shaken, Japan's dependency on foreign oil will increase, breathing new life into America's mandate to maintain the security of sea-lanes from Japan's coast all the way to the Middle East (China's "String of Pearls.")

Patrick Cronin of the corporate lined Center for a New American Security (CNAS) concurs point-for-point, in his article "Japan’s New Deal Opportunity." He also calls for the full integration of Japan's military into a"NATO-style military interoperability for a range of missions, perhaps starting with humanitarian assistance and disaster relief." Such "interoperability" and the range of missions Mr. Cronin would like to see Japan take part in as they get back onto their feet, would undoubtedly be greatly beneficial to the military industrial complex that funds his CNAS think-tank.

Some corporate, foundation, and government supporters of CNAS include AT&T, BAE Systems (UK), Bechtel, BGR, Chertoff Group, Chevron, DynCorp, General Dynamics, General Electric Aviation, Google, Honeywell International, KBR, Lockheed Martin, Northrop Grumman, Raytheon, Rockefeller Brothers Fund, Blackstone Group, Boeing, Rockefeller Foundation, Tides Foundation, US Air Force, US Army, USMC, US Department of Defense, and the US Navy.

The consensus emanating from these unelected, extra-legal steering committees of Western policy represent a singular fixation on the pursuit of world government through financial and military hegemony. It is the lens through which all matters are viewed, including the unprecedented tragedy unfolding in Japan. Such myopic megalomaniacal obsession literally costs people their lives, as the priorities set forth but men driven by such an agenda side step real leadership in any given crisis in favor of shameless exploitation.

As Japan upgrades the crisis to a similar level of urgency seen during the Chernobyl disaster, it would seem necessary to mobilize a tremendous amount of engineering and scientific resources, as well as beginning efforts to relocated the millions of people in the path of deadly radiation spewing forth from the multiple damaged reactors on Japan's eastern coast. Such mobilization is unprecedented and tragically requires leadership the world and its respective nations lack.

Tony Cartalucci's articles have appeared on many alternative media websites, including his own at 
Land Destroyer Report.   

This article may be re-posted in full with attribution.


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Anonymous said...

The scumbags want to steal everything left in Japan that's not contaminated.

Anonymous said...

I cant disagree with this article more. As a sailor stationed in Japan working for Commander 7th fleet (the main naval Commander in the region), I will tell you that the U.S. Naval and Marine response to this disaster is unprecidented. We have offered relief to the Japanese in so many ways such as locating displaced people, delivering food, water, clothing and medicine to areas cut off using the sea. We were the first responders to many locations. Our Navy has conducted and continues to provide damage assessment with carrier and amphibious based assets. We had no less than 16,000 U.S military personnel mobilize and work to support Operation Tomodachi. It is the wishes of the Japanese, as it should be, to take charge of their country's problem.

Anonymous said...

As for the Nuclear reactor, if you would watch or read any reporting coming out of Japan (such as NHK) you would know that Fukushima is the number one priority of these people; unlike Chernobyl, covering Fukushima with concrete is the last, worst option. This is a very small county and the Japanese intend to clean this mess the correct way, not the Russian way.

I also attached a link that shows radiation levels by area.

Anonymous said...

After 66 years and nobody speaks the local language?

Anonymous said...

@ anonymous April 16, 2011 1:02 AM

Great to hear from you. Can you tell us more about what's going on. It's hard to know what's happening. It doesn't look good but the news is very contradictory.

I have a family member in the 7th fleet, at Yokuska.


One wonders how there can be ANY thought of rehabilitating Japan before the current disaster is still ongoing. The impending global consequences of spreading nuclear poisons will surely keep people at home trying to survive in their own right.

Can you imagine how it could be that when the prelim discussions are being held for licensure and construction of nuclear generating facilities
that there was nobody at the table who jumped to his or her feet and exclaimed, "YOU CAN'T BE SERIOUS...YOU ACTUALLY WANT TO PUT TWO NUCLEAR REACTORS WITHIN 100 MILES OF EACH OTHER???"

On top of that, there was no objection to locating the spent fuel cooling ponds suspended over the reactors in the earthquake capital of planet Earth. Is it possible that level of stupidity or evil purpose will not be duplicated by the Globalists? ANY human who still thinks that nuclear energy is still a viable concept, must be suicidal in the extreme.

Anonymous said...

Your points are well taken, however you have missed the operative core of the globalists.

The globalists derive sustenance and control by
forcing national economies to barely survive on DEBT, in essence compounding interest, which wreaks havoc on any economy periodically, like clockwork.

The economic miracle of Japan, is seated firmly on Japan,s steadfast refusal to partake of any forms of external debt, in running it's economy.

It is extremely interesting that the same miracle is fully echoed in Libiya,where the nation's currency is under total control of the government and not the banking cartel of the globalists, and absolutely no external borrowing. Is it any wonder that the"rebels" have rushed to declare a central bank?
Is it any wonder that the West is raining radiation on that country?

robertsgt40 said...

"The botched response to Hurricane Katrina..." I guess you can't call the lack of response to the BP "SPILL" botched since there was never any intention other than save BP's ass and mimimize financial losses. BTW, people are dying from this, not mention the Gulf coast has been laid waste for the next few decades.

Howard T. Lewis III said...

To the service personnel helping the folks in Japan, one cannot belittle or discount the work you are doing to alleviate the suffering and need of Fukushima victims. But realize, as is your responsibility as American armed forces, that the difference between the honor you uphold and the venal racketeers at your side or as confederates to the perpetrators of the problem at hand does not benefit your country, yourselves, or Japan. These bad guys use the abscense of accountibility to bring disgrace to us all. Please say "Hi." to Japan for me. I quit building these stupid fission plants back in 1975 for the reason we see here. Not 'if', 'when'. Watch your exposure and good luck.

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