The Clintons and drugs, harassment, murder. The internet only media they feared
This is from the World Net Daily, written by Richard Poe. He makes several accusations:
--As a governor, Bill Clinton smuggled drugs to pay for guns smuggled to the Contras
--State troopers have come forward to say they were involved in the smuggling
--Two boys found one of the drop-off spots for the drugs and were killed
--Journalists who have investigated the case have been killed
--Officers of investigators have been broken into repeatedly, only during the time they were making the investigations, and nothing was stolen
--The IRS targeted the Western Journalism Center for its investigation. The Center was audited for nine months, costing it immense time and money (for legal counsel etc), effectively killing the investigation. Donors to the Center were also audited, causing them to withdraw their donations.
--One IRS agent admitted openly that the auditing against the Center was "a political case," which is illegal. To audit people for political reasons was one of the accusations that brought down Nixon.
An interesting conclusion is drawn:
--The media killed every scandal about the Clintons. Only the Wall Street Journal ran stories on those who were harassed and threatened.
--A secret document compiled by Hillary Clinton and her aides, revealed by a defecting journalist, showed Hillary was deadly afraid of the internet. Ironically that fear alerted many journalists to the internet's possibilities.
--Today the internet is an increasingly powerful force in politics.
Another interesting point in the middle of the article should be observed by a WN reader:
--Jew journalist Philip Weiss (the defector) in an interview described his time in college as the life of an outsider intimidated by the "preppy WASPs". Read: he hated the Whites in college. Living in New York later his hatred continued, when he felt like "an outsider pressing his face to the glass." He was suddenly part of the in-crowd after one article where he defended the Clintons and bashed Clinton-critics. Suddenly he was in the fast lane. He was eventually sent out on a mission to bash the mother of one of the murdered children (those who found the drug drop spot) as a "conservative lunatic" etc, but his hours of interviewing her turned him around. He eventually blew the whistle on the Clintons' systematic attacks on critics.
The Clintons' enemy list
Editor's note: The following is an eye-opening look into New York Times best-selling author Richard Poe's revealing book, "Hillary's Secret War." Whereas Edward Klein's book on the New York senator reveals previously unknown aspects of her personal life, Poe's expose focuses on how Hillary Clinton and the left's "shadow government" have labored to put her and her far-left agenda in the White House by controlling the still-uncensored flow of real news to Americans via the Internet.
If that sounds too fantastic to be true, read on.
The Western Journalism Center was a nonprofit organization founded in 1991 by Joseph Farah, who was, at the time, editor in chief of the Sacramento Union. Its purpose was to encourage independent investigative reporting. After the New York Post pulled the plug on Ruddy's investigation into Vincent Foster's death, Farah funded a major ad campaign to keep Ruddy's work in the public eye. In doing so, Farah deeply offended the White House. It was not long before the Shadow Team began applying muscle.
In order to raise funds for Ruddy's investigation, Farah had taken out full-page advertisements, first in the Washington Times, then subsequently in the New York Times, the Washington Post and the Los Angeles Times. Farah's ads laid out the evidence of a cover-up and appealed for donations to keep the probe going.
Burglars entered Farah's office in Fair Oaks, Calif., soon after. Farah says:
"Nothing was stolen. They broke in through the roof of the building, entered into an adjacent office, turned the place upside down, stole nothing from any of the offices, and then exited through the locked front door by smashing the glass and going out. We had just gone very high-profile by taking out a full-page ad in the New York Times just the week before
so it was extremely coincidental."
Two years later, after Farah moved to new offices, burglars entered again. "Out of probably 20 offices in this larger complex, only our office was broken into, and again nothing was stolen," Farah recalls. In addition, he says, "Our mailbox in the post office was broken into.
I thought that was very suspicious. All in the same time period.
It just seemed like a lot of amazing coincidences."
The Troopergate burglaries
Farah was not the only Clinton critic to experience burglaries. R. Emmett Tyrrell Jr.'s American Spectator magazine also suffered break-ins during its reporting of the so-called "Troopergate" scandal. According to London Sunday Telegraph correspondent Ambrose Evans-Pritchard, the American Spectator "suffered these mysterious burglaries of its offices just at the time the [Troopergate] article was nearing completion."
Clinton bodyguard Larry Patterson later testified that it was common knowledge among Arkansas state police that "large quantities of drugs [were] being flown into Mena airport, large quantities of money, large quantities of guns, that there was an ongoing operation training foreign people in that area. That it was a CIA operation."
State trooper Larry Douglas Brown, better known as L.D. Brown, testified under oath that he had been inducted into the CIA on Bill Clinton's personal recommendation. Brown testified that in 1984 his CIA handler instructed him to ride along on two flights out of Mena airport, on military C-123K transports. On the trip down, the crew dropped M-16 rifles by parachute into a mountainous, tropical area, presumably to be used by the Contra rebels in their war against the Sandinistas. Afterward, the team landed in Honduras, picked up four duffel bags, and flew home to Arkansas.
On the second such mission, Brown saw what was in the duffel bags. They were filled with one-kilo bricks of cocaine, in what he called "waxene-wrapped" packages. Frightened and angry, Brown went to Gov. Clinton and asked him point-blank if the CIA was running cocaine from Central America. "Oh no," Clinton reportedly said. "That's Lasater's deal."
Several authors have explored the guns-for-drugs operation that allegedly ran out of Mena airport during Clinton's governorship. One such author Pulitzer-prize-winning reporter Gary Webb, formerly of the San Jose Mercury News was found dead in his home on Dec. 10, 2004, with a bullet wound in the head. His death was ruled a suicide.
The news that Arkansas state troopers were talking to the American Spectator must have hit Hillary's War Room like a tornado. There was no telling what those troopers might say.
Burglars hit the American Spectator three times in 1993, all during the period that David Brock was working on his Troopergate story. Intruders entered the magazine's office on Sept. 3 and 10. On Sept. 22, burglars broke into an Upper East Side apartment in Manhattan that the Spectator used. The burglars' modus operandi was similar to that of the intruders who invaded Farah's office.
In his February 2001 article, Rees-Mogg called the Mena airport affair "the biggest scandal of modern American history." He noted that "there were several suspicious deaths" connected to Mena, notably those of former Clinton security chief Jerry Parks and Vincent Foster, and that money from Mena "can be traced through Parks as far as Vince Foster.
" Rees-Mogg cited evidence that the late Foster was involved in the drug-smuggling business that revolved around Mena.
"In 1993, Parks was murdered by two unknown gunmen," noted Rees-Mogg. "He lived in a dangerous world, as, indeed, did Vince Foster, who was found dead in Fort Marcy Park, Virginia."
Journalist Philip Weiss was going places. He had discovered a simple but effective formula for success: Defend the Clintons and attack their enemies, and all good things would come to you in the end. In large measure, Weiss owed his newfound success to the death of Vincent Foster.
Weiss had craved acceptance by the "in" crowd all his life. In a March 1995 interview with Newsday, Weiss ascribed his social insecurities to having grown up in what he called a "parochial" Jewish family. At Harvard, young Weiss felt intimidated by the "preppy WASPs" who dominated campus life. Later, as a successful journalist in New York, Weiss threw himself into the party scene. For all his carousing, however, Weiss never lost the sense of being an outsider with his face pressed against the glass.
"I tried to get in with an in-crowd in New York," Weiss told Newsday. "My head was turned by the notion of social status. I really cared about that, or thought I cared about that. And in the end I didn't find it meaningful. I realized that I had fooled myself, made a fool of myself."
Last edited by _DC_; July 21st, 2005 at 08:08 PM.