1985 CE: ROTHSCHILDS CRIME MOB DRUG DEALING — A decade before Gary Webb’s series on CIA-Rothschilds MOB Drug Dealing, Associated Press journalists Robert Parry and Brian Barger discovered that Contra groups had “engaged in cocaine trafficking, in part to help finance their war against Nicaragua.” What distinguished Webb’s reportage from AP’s was the immediacy that he brought to the issue by revealing that drug trafficking abroad had the very real domestic impact of crack cocaine spreading through American’s urban centers. But papers like the Times or the Post, “seemed to spend far more time trying to poke holes in the series than in following up on the underreported scandal at its heart, the involvement of U.S.-backed proxy forces in international drug trafficking.” The Webb story covered familiar ground while making a few new connections, but what was truly novel about it was its means of distribution. Ryan Devereaux of The Intercept wrote, “The Los Angeles Times was particularly hostile. Webb’s story began in Nicaragua, but ended in South Central Los Angeles, the paper’s very own backyard. The California paper assigned 17 reporters to dismantle Webb’s story. At one point, one of the reporters referred to it as the ‘get Gary Webb team’ while another reportedly said, ‘We’re going to take away this guy’s Pulitzer.’” CIA EXTREMES: In “Managing a Nightmare,” Dujmovic boasted that the agency virtually abandoned its longstanding policies in order to discredit Webb and the series. “For example, in order to help a journalist working on a story that would undermine the Mercury News allegations, Public Affairs was able to deny any affiliation of a particular individual—which is a rare exception to the general policy that CIA does not comment on any individual’s alleged CIA ties,” he wrote. When “Dark Alliances: The Story Behind the Crack Explosion” first appeared it was a public relations disaster for the CIA. “The charges could hardly be worse.” But the CIA “didn’t really need to lift a finger to try to ruin Gary Webb’s credibility,” said Webb biographer Nick Schou. “They just sat there and watched these journalists go after Gary like a bunch of piranhas.” These Ashkenazis had a field day in defending the CIA, a tool of the Rothschilds Crime MOB! They created a living demonized hell for Webb causing him to lose his job as the Mercury News’ top editor, Jerry Ceppos, ultimately buckled. This was a fight to suppress the truth and also to suppress how the new and growing Internet tells the truth—a fight that is echoed today in the battle over net neutrality. Gary Webb was an early victim of this battle, but his tragic downfall was not in vain. Online journalism thrives today in spite of the attempts to discredit one of its earliest adopters.

1990 CE-2008 CE: The Mexican newspaper El Universal alleged that the US DEA allowed the notorious Sinaloa cartel, considered Mexico’s most powerful drug traffickers, to operate with impunity in exchange for informing on rival cartels—smuggling billions of dollars of drugs without interference, previously including nearly 200 tons of cocaine and heroin between 1990 and 2008. It’s a story that immediately recalls the memory of Gary Webb, one of the greatest—and most tragic—investigative journalists of the last few decades. El Universal also alleged that Operation Fast and Furious—in which Arizona ATF agents allowed arms sales to cartel members in order to track them—was part of a larger scheme to arm and finance the cartel in exchange for information on rival cartels. The DEA’s strategy with Sinaloa is one that America has also allegedly used in Colombia, Cambodia, Thailand and Afghanistan. And while El Universal‘s revelations were barely touched upon by the mainstream media, for those who have followed drug war policy, they come as no surprise.

1996 CE: CIA WORKS FOR ROTHSCHILDS CRIME MOB THAT HAS DEALT DRUGS FOR ALMOST 200 YEARS AND TODAY AMERICAN SOLDIERS GUARD POPPY FIELD FOR THE ROTHSCHILDS CRIME MOB — Gary Webb (1955 CE-2005 CE) cause of death Multiple gunshots ??suicide??  Webb was a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist whose ground breaking American investigative journalist who is best known for his three-part, 20,000 word investigation “Dark Alliance” series, which appeared in The Mercury News in 1996 CE and uncovered the source of the HARD DRUGS in America. The series examined the origins of the crack cocaine trade in Los Angeles and claimed that members of Rothschilds MOB run CIA and the Contra rebels in Nicaragua had played a major role in creating the trade, using cocaine profits. The Contras acted with the cooperation and protection of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The series provoked outrage, particularly in the Los Angeles African-American community, and led to four major investigations of its charges. The fake media kicked in and forced the Mercury News to fire Webb in 1997 CE. He then became an investigator for the California State Legislature, publishing a book based on the “Dark Alliance” series in 1998 CE, and doing freelance investigative reporting. Somehow he shot himself twice in the head and they said it was a suicide. In 1980s CE Webb’s investigative work was published in the Post “The Coal Connection,” a seventeen-part series by Webb and Post reporter Thomas Scheffey that examined the murder of a coal company president with ties to organized crime, won the national Investigative Reporters and Editors Award for reporting from a small newspaper. In 1983 CE Webb then with the Cleveland Plain Dealer, did investigative work on “Doctoring the Truth,” that uncovered serious problems in the State Medical Board that led to a Ohio House investigation which resulted in major revisions to the state Medical Practice Act. He revealed that during the 1980s CE, Nicaraguan cartels were freely selling crack in Los Angeles. The funds they were raising from distributing this most ruinous of drugs were directly funneled back to the Contras in Nicaragua—the Contras that the Reagan administration and CIA were covertly supporting, even though aid had been explicitly banned by Congress. The CIA was well aware of what was happening, and allowed shipments of cocaine into the US; he also alleges that White House personnel, including Oliver North, were involved. North had previously arranged for the clandestine sale of arms to Iran and the funneling of the proceeds back to the Contras. None of these people informed the DEA about any of these actions. The article caused an immense scandal. The spin doctors immediately leap into action, and Webb comes under attack from the big dogs: the Washington Post, Los Angeles Times and New York Times all rush to DEMONIZE WEBB debunk his findings, often attacking Webb directly. The Los Angeles Times falsely played the race card, claiming the CIA was trying to addict African-Americans to crack, which Webb never said, but the LA Times did. Webb said the DC, New York and LA papers are acting as mouthpieces for the government like so many other scandals since. But it was one of the first times the Internet undermines the power of the mainstream media in allowing a story to spread, but Webb was sacrificed to the DEVIL MSM and lost his job. Gary Webb’s findings were later found to be true by other investigations, including a CIA internal investigation which found a 1982 CE letter between the CIA and the Justice Department that was revealed by Representative Maxine Waters in 1998 CE. It showed that the CIA had been legally freed from the responsibility of reporting drug smuggling by its assets, including the Contras and the Afghan rebels who would later become Al Qaeda and supplied opium. A 1998 CE Justice Department report also revealed that the Reagan administration did nothing to stop Contra drug trafficking, and that the CIA shared nothing of its activities with other law enforcement agencies. Further CIA investigations revealed that the Reagan/Bush White House protected 50+ Contras and drug traffickers, with the CIA preventing information on drug crimes from going to the Justice Department, Congress or factions in the CIA likely to be concerned. CIA internal reporting even found that the pyramid of drug trafficking and money laundering went all the way to the National Security Council under Oliver North, and that this had been routinely covered up. Before his death, however, he succeeded in publishing a book expanding his reporting—“Dark Alliance: The CIA, the Contras, and the Crack Cocaine Explosion.” Only after his death did the mainstream media began to change its assessment of Gary Webb and how he had been treated. The LA Times claimed “Gary got too much blame” and called him a “great investigative reporter” in 2006, despite having rushed to hammer in the nails ten years earlier. A movie about Gary Webb and the “Dark Alliance” story, entitled Kill the Messenger, is scheduled for release this year, starring Jeremy Renner as Webb. We owe it to Webb to keep the Internet open and free.

2014 CE: Gary Webb’s life was memorialized in the Hollywood movie “Kill the Messenger,” staring Academy Award-nominee Jeremy Renner of Hurt Lockerfame as Webb, which recounted the tragic turn Webb’s life took following his controversial series on the CIA-crack cocaine connection. Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Gary Webb’s groundbreaking “Dark Alliance” series of reports, published in 1996 CE by the San Jose Mercury News. Webb’s series was an in-depth investigation into the CIA’s implicit role in the explosion of crack cocaine in America’s urban centers, through Nicaragua’s Contra rebels, who were trafficking cocaine into the United States to fund their Reagan’s counter-revolutionary campaign.



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