February 5, 2003, the United Nations Security Council. U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell was giving a presentation.

“Saddam Hussein has chemical weapons,” Powell said, brandishing a small vial of a white powder of supposed anthrax. “About this amount … shut down the US Senate in the fall of 2001.”

“My colleagues, every statement I make today is backed up by sources — solid sources,” he concluded emphatically.

6 weeks later, the U.S. forces entered Bagdad and toppled the Iraqi government.

Yet the chemical weapons were nowhere to be found, nor was the Iraqi government’s link to al Qaeda and 911.

People only found Powell lied to the world at the UN.

America’s war against Iraq dragged on for nine years. More than 185,000 innocent Iraqi civilians were killed, and 2 million people had been displaced from their homes.

Also perished were over 4,400 US servicemen, during the operations of invasion and occupation of another sovereign country, illegally.

In 2005, Powell told ABC News that his UN speech was “painful” for him and a permanent “blot” on his record.

“I regret it. I will always regret it. It was a terrible mistake on all our parts and on the intelligence community,” Powell said. “The sourcing was inaccurate and wrong and in some cases deliberately misleading.”

Deliberate misleading. Indeed.

Who misled him, a relatively decent guy in the dark White House?

Apart from the ultra-neocon Vice President Dick Cheney, the following individuals all played pivotal roles in misleading the case and pushing America into the Iraqi war.

Please also note their ethnic background.

One more fact: 50 percent of the prominent neocons surrounding the Bush administration were Jewish, while the percentage of Jewish warmongers pushing for war in open letters to President Clinton and President Bush is even much higher.

Richard Perle:

American political advisor and lobbyist who worked for the Reagan administration as an assistant Secretary of Defence and worked on the Defence Policy Board Advisory Committee from 1987 to 2004, member of several conservative think tanks, including Project for the New American Century PNAC, the Hudson Institute, and the American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research.

He also directly works for Israel and was the chair of a study group that included Douglas Feith and David Wurmser that produced a strategy paper for the incoming Likud Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

He was exposed by an article in a New York Times for recommending the Army to purchase an armaments system from an Israeli company that a year earlier had paid him $50,000 in consulting fees.

In 1996, Perle participated in a study group that produced a report for the incoming Likud-led government of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in Israel that urged the country to break off then-ongoing peace initiatives and suggested strategies for reshaping the Middle East. Among the group’s arguments was the idea that “removing Saddam Hussein from power in Iraq [was] an important Israeli strategic objective in its own right.”

Paul Wolfowitz

Served in the Defense and State Departments under Carter, Reagan, George H. W. Bush, U.S. Deputy Secretary of Defence during the Presidency of George W. Bush.

He is the major architect of President Bush’s Iraq policy.

In 2005 Bush put forth Wolfowitz to be the President of the World Bank. The appointed split the opinion: while the world community was horrified about this decision, Wall Street was elated and thrilled.

In 2007, he resigned from the World Bank after an investigation over a promotion he secured for his girlfriend.

Douglas Feith

Served as the deputy undersecretary of defense for policy and held the number three position at the Pentagon from July 2001 to August 2005.

He was investigated for allegedly distorting prewar intelligence on Iraq, and questioned by the FBI in relation to the passing by one of his employees of confidential Pentagon documents to the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), which in turn passed them to the Israeli Embassy.

Feith also served on the board of the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs (JINSA), which is a think tank promoting a military and strategic alliance between the United States and Israel.

Michael Ledeen

Served on the JINSA Board of Advisors and co-founded the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs.

He was accused of being involved in the forgery which claimed that Saddam Hussein had bought yellowcake in Niger.

His famous quotes include:

“The level of casualties (in Iraq) is secondary.”

“We (Americans) are a warlike people ..we love war.”

“The purpose of total war is to permanently force your will onto another people.”

“Every ten years or so, the United States needs to pick up some small crappy little country and throw it against the wall, just to show the world we mean business.”

Scooter Libby

Served as Assistant to President Bush, Chief of Staff to Vice President Dick Cheney, and Assistant to the Vice President for National Security Affairs from 2001 to 2005.

He is the highest-ranking White House official to be convicted of a felony since the Iran-Contra scandal of the mid-1980s. The case brought new attention to the Bush administration’s much-criticized handling of weapons of mass destruction intelligence in the run-up to the Iraq war.

During the four-and-a-half years before the formal charge laid against him, Libby had been “scooting” from scandal to scandal, including the Iraq intelligence debacle and the secret meetings about Halliburton contracts.

Charles Krauthammer

Neoconservative columnist and commentator with articles appearing regularly on Fox News, Washington Post, Time magazine and The Weekly Standard.

He asserted that Saddam Hussein’s possession of weapons of mass destruction was certain.

Recently he gloated coldly in his column on the brutal murder of ammar Gaddafi: “You’ve got your Mexican standoff, your Russian roulette, your Chinese water torture [apparently the world only knows about water board torture by CIA, but needs to be educated by this American-Jew what water torture is]. And now, your Libyan crossfire. That’s when a pistol is applied to the head and a bullet crosses from one temple to the other.”

Stephen Bryen

Worked for Perle, the assistant secretary of defence to President Ronald Reagan, and supported a number of hardline pro-Israel groups like the Center for Security Policy (CSP) and the Jewish Institute for National Security Affairs (JINSA).

Prior to the 9/11 terrorist attacks, Bryen was part of a core group of foreign policy hardliners and neoconservatives who advocated for overthrowing Saddam Hussein.

In a January 2002 article for National Review Online, Bryen pushed the erroneous thesis that Iraq had maintained a well-developed biological weapons program since the first Gulf War in 1991, making it the “leading threat” to “global survival.”

He once had a role in deciding what sensitive U.S. military technology would be made available to Israel for use in its own burgeoning arms industry, and has been accused of using his insider connections in Washington to the benefit of Israel.

David Frum

He used to serve on the board of directors of the Republican Jewish Coalition.

While still a Canadian citizen, he was one of the few foreign nationals working within the White House, as President Bush’s speechwriter, and was widely cited as having authored the phrase “axis of evil,”

Being a vociferous voice in the White House calling for war in Iraq, he wrote in 2003 claiming that the Iraqis “welcomed their liberators”.

Robert Kagan

A co-founder of the Project for the New American Century, and a foreign policy advisor to New York Representative and Republican vice presidential candidate Jack Kemp, he worked at the State Department Bureau of Inter-American Affairs.

Like other neoconservatives, he is a hawk on Middle East policies. During the George W. Bush presidency, he was an eager booster of the Iraq war.

In 2008, Kagan wrote an article titled “Neocon Nation: Neoconservatism, c. 1776” for World Affairs, describing the main components of American neoconservatism as a belief in the rectitude of applying US moralism to the world stage, support for the US to act alone, the promotion of American-style liberty and democracy in other countries, the belief in American hegemony.

David Wurmser

A Swiss-American dual citizen and the Middle East Adviser to US Vice President Dick Cheney, and once served as special assistant to John R. Bolton at the State Department.

He was also a former research fellow on the Middle East at the American Enterprise Institute.

In 2000, he helped draft a document entitled “Ending Syria’s Occupation of Lebanon: the US Role?”, which claimed that Syria was developing “weapons of mass destruction”.

After the September 11, 2001 attacks, Undersecretary of Defences Douglas Feith appointed Wurmser to a secret two-man Pentagon intelligence unit. One of their products, days after the attacks, was a memo that suggested “hitting targets outside the Middle East in the initial offensive” or a “non-Al Qaeda target like Iraq.”

On September 4, 2004, he was questioned by FBI counterintelligence investigators about the passing of classified information to Ahmad Chalabi and the American Israel Public Affairs Committee.

Alan Dershowtiz

A criminal law professor at Harvard Law School, he once published an essay in the San Francisco Chronicle entitled “Want to Torture? Get a Warrant,” in which he advocates the issuance of warrants permitting the torture of terrorism suspects. One torture technique recommended by him is to have ‘the sterilized needle being shoved under the fingernails’. A Washington Post columnist described his torture idea as “chillingly Nazi-like”.

He is also the appellate adviser for the defence in the O.J. Simpson trial in 1995.

Daniel Pipes

Served in various capacities at the Departments of State and Deafens.

As an outspoken Zionist columnist for the New York Sun and The Jerusalem Post, he has been accused of attacking academic freedom in 2002 by publishing a list of academics critical of Israel and U.S. foreign policy.

Back in 1987, he encouraged the United States to provide Saddam Hussein with upgraded weapons and intelligence, ostensibly to counterbalance Iran’s successes in the Iran-Iraq War.

He was also a strong backer of the Iraq War and claimed that Saddam Hussein posed an “imminent threat” to the United States.

Eliot Cohen

The Director of the Strategic Studies department at SAIS and a member of the Project for the New American Century, he currently serves as Counselor to the U.S. State Department, being one of the first neoconservatives to publicly advocate war against Iran and Iraq.

Quote by Cohen: “We know that he [Saddam Hussain] supports terror. There’s very solid evidence that the Iraqis were behind an attempt to assassinate President Bush’s father. And we—by the way, we do know that there is a connection with the 9/11 terrorists.”

Bill Kristol

A vocal supporter of the Israeli attack on Lebanon, stating that the war is “our war too,” referring to the United States. He continues to back the Iraq war and pushes a war with Iran”.

He is associated with a number of prominent conservative think tanks in America and co-founded the Project for the New American Century (PNAC) with another American-Jew Robert Kagan.

Max Boot

A prominent advocate for neoconservative foreign policy. He once described his own position as supporting the use of “American might to promote American ideals” throughout the world.

He vigorously promoted the invasion of Iraq and argued recently that it is “in America’s Interest to Stay in Iraq” because “having active bases would allow us to project power and influence in the region.”

During the Gaza war, Boot stated that Israel was morally justified to invade the Gaza Strip.

He supports what he calls American imperialism and the pursuit of spreading democracy across the non-Western world, which he sees as the only way to prevent another 9/11 event.

Marc Grossman

Served as United States Ambassador to Turkey, Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs, and Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs, Grossman served as Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs from 1997 to 2000 and was responsible for over 4,000 State Department employees posted in 50 sites abroad with a program budget of $1.2 billion. He is also the United States Special Envoy to Afghanistan and Pakistan.

He played a leading role in orchestrating NATO’s 1999 Washington summit, and helped direct U.S. participation in NATO’s military campaign in Kosovo.

Following the September 11th attacks, he helped marshal international diplomatic support for the Global War on Terrorism and for the military campaigns in Afghanistan and Iraq.

Regarding America’s illegal invasion of Iraq, Russia’s Matvienko wonderfully articulated the following: “I am sure that several countries have grounds to remind the world and the United Nations itself of what can happen when someone declares their exclusive rights, builds a unipolar system, brazenly interferes in the affairs of other countries, and trusts their complete impunity.”

“We should not allow those who made these decisions to escape the court of history,” Matvienko vowed.

More at:
Who got us into the Iraq war? (erichufschmid.ne)
NEO-CON JEWS AND THE WAR IN IRAQ (wake-up-america.net)
Whose War? (theamericanconservative.com)

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