Ποιος κυβερνά τον πλανήτη; Αθώωση μισθοφόρων ιδιωτικου αμερ. στρατού του αντιπροέδρου των ηπα για σφαγές

 

Ποιος κυβερνά αυτό τον πλανήτη;

Αυτός που μπορεί να ελέγχει τους ανθρώπους του

Δύο τρόποι υπάρχουν για να το κάνει αυτό κάποιος, 

ελέγχοντας πρώτα απ΄όλα το μυαλό των ανθρώπων μέσω της προπαγάνδας κατασκευάζοντας την  συναίνεση τους για την διαιώνιση των «ιδεολογιών»που τους περνάς  https://osr55.wordpress.com/2009/04/19/

και χρησιμοποιώντας την δύναμη των όπλων για να επιβάλεις την εξουσία σου ακόμη και σε αυτούς που δεν πείθονται από τα σκατά της προπαγάνδας 

Επανειλημμένως έχει τεθεί ότι το παρόν οικονομικό σύστημα που λειτουργεί στα πλαίσια αστικού τύπου «δημοκρατίας» φυσικά και δεν είναι δημοκρατία
γιατί αυτοί που κατέχουν την αληθινή εξουσία του χρήματος και θέλουν να την διαιωνίζουν φρόντισαν να πείσουν τους ανθρώπους ότι ο αχμετ και ο γιώρκος ο πωλητής υπάλληλοι της τάδε πολυεθνικής εταιρείας στην κύπρο έχουν επί της ουσίας διαφορές

και ότι έχουν την «ελευθερία» κάθε πέντε ή τέσσερα χρόνια να «ψηφίσουν» αυτόν που θα εκτελεί τις εντολές του Σιακόλα πχ στο ιδιωτικών συμφερόντων αεροδρόμιο

ή πολύ περισσότερο ότι τάχα έχουν την ελευθερία να κάνουν και αυτοί κόμμα και να πουν τις απόψεις τους μέσα στο περιβάλλον των μμεξαπάτησης των οικονομικών συμφερόντων του λουκή του χατζηκωστή του ττόμη του βου και του κρατικοδίαιτου ρικ

ούτε που πέρνά από το μυαλό των ανθρώπων ότι αυτό που υπάρχει τώρα δεν είναι δημοκρατία αφού ακριβώς ο άνθρωπος ως πολίτης ουδεμία ουσιαστική συμμετοχή έχει στην οργάνωση της κοινωνίας

όπως έχει ειπωθεί και πάλι επανειλημμένως ο Ομπάμα και ο Μακειν (υποψήφιοι για την προεδρία των ΗΠΑ) είχαν ακριβώς τους ίδιους χορηγούς

Το πρώτο πράγμα που έκανε ο Ομπάμα ως νέος εκτελεστής υπάλληλος των  συμφεροντων των χορηγών του και αυτώ που πραγματικά εξουσιάζουν ήταν να τους δώσει 770 ΔΙΣΕΚΑΤΟΜΥΡΙΑ δολάρια δηλαδή στις τράπεζες

στην ελλάδα ο υπάλληγος τους κωστάκης καραμαλής τους έδωσε 28 ΔΙΣΕΚΑΤΟΜΥΡΙΑ ευρώ και εδώ στην κύπρο τον τελευταίο χρόνο ο υπάλληλος τους χριστόφκια έδωσε πχ στους ξενοδόχους 104 ΕΚΑΤΟΜΥΡΙΑ ευρώ και άλλα πολλά εκατομύρια στους ντιβέλοπερς κλπ κλπ

Πλέον όμως ειδικά την τελευταία 20ετια οι εταιρείες ήθελαν να κρατάνε οι ίδιες τα ηνία της πολιτικής «εξουσίας»και έτσι οι ίδιοι οι βιομήχανοι κατέβηκαν στις εκλογές

ο μπους ο πρώτος και ο νεωτέρος ήταν και είναι πετρελαιοπαραγωγός, ο ράμσελφντ υπουργός «αμυνας»πολέμου των ηπα είνα πρόεδρος εταιρειών που παράγουν όπλά εξοπλίζουν τον στρατό με τρόφιμα κλπ κλπ

Ο αντιπρόεδρος των ηπα ντικ τσέινι είναι ο πρόεδρος μια εταιρείας ιδιωτικού στρατού που κάνει πολέμο σε πολλά μέρη του κόσμου της Blackwater

ο ιδιωτικός στρατός της εταιρείας του αντιπροέδρου των ηπα υπολογίζεται στις 40 χιλιάδες μισθοφόρων που αμοίβονται πολύ παχουλα ώστε να ρισκάρουν την ζωή τους και να κάνουν αυτά που δεν θέλει να κάνει ο τακτικό στρατός των ηπα

οι μισθοφόροι του ιδιωτικού στρατού των ηπα επί της ουσίας δεν υπάγονται σε καμιά συνθήκη αφού δεν υπάγονται σε κράτος και έτσι μπορεί να αλωνίζουν

Χτες μάλιστα ο εκπρόσωπος του νόμου ιστού της αράχνης δηλαδή κάποιος Ricardo Urbina αμερικάνος δικαστής φρόντισε να το επιβεβαιώσει με τον πλέον σαφέστατο τρόπο

  αφού ΑΘΩΩΣΕ πανηγυρικά 5 μισθοφόρους υπάλληλους του αντιπροέδρους των ηπα ντικ τσέινι που δρούσαν στην εταιρεία του Blackwater και οι οποίοι έσφαξαν 17 ιρακινούς πολίτες

http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/middle_east/8437092.stm

 

 

Iraq ‘regrets’ US Blackwater move

 

 

Iraqi security guard looks at car hit in the Nissor square shootings of September 2007
The guards were employed to protect US personnel in Iraq

Iraq has criticised a US judge’s dismissal of all charges against guards from US security firm Blackwater over the killing of 17 Iraqi in 2007.

Government spokesman Ali al-Dabbagh said an Iraqi investigation showed the men had committed a «serious crime» and Baghdad would seek to prosecute them.

The five had all pleaded not guilty to manslaughter. A sixth guard admitted killing at least one Iraqi.

The judge dismissed the charges against the guards over procedural errors.

District Judge Ricardo Urbina said the US justice department had used evidence prosecutors were not supposed to have.

Mr al-Dabbagh said the Iraqi government «regrets and is disappointed by the US court’s decision».

«Inquiries carried out by the Iraqi government clearly confirm that the Blackwater guards committed a crime and used weapons when there was no threat necessitating the use of force,» he said.

He said Iraq would «act forcefully and decisively to prosecute the Blackwater criminals».

‘Self-defence’

The Iraqi human rights minister, Wejdan Mikhail, said she was «astonished» by the US move.

«There was so much work done to prosecute these people and to take this case into court and I don’t understand why the judge took this decision,» the AFP news agency quoted her as saying.

The commander of US forces in Iraq, Gen Ray Odierno, said the court’s decision could create local resentment against other security firms operating in the country.

«Of course we’re upset when we believe that people might have caused a crime and they are not held accountable,» Reuters quoted him as saying.

The killings, which took place in Nisoor Square, Baghdad, strained Iraq’s relationship with the US and raised questions about US contractors operating in war zones.

A man whose son died in the incident said he was surprised to hear the guards had been acquitted.

«But what can we do? We cannot do anything with the US government and their law,» he told Reuters.

Lawyers for the five guards say they were acting in self-defence, but witnesses and family members of those killed maintain that the shooting on 16 September 2007 was unprovoked.

http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20091231/ap_on_go_ot/us_blackwater_prosecution

Judge tosses Blackwater case, cites gov’t missteps

AP

FILE - In a Monday, July 21, 2008 file photo, Blackwater Worldwide's AP – FILE – In a Monday, July 21, 2008 file photo, Blackwater Worldwide’s headquarters is seen in Moyock, …

By MATT APUZZO, Associated Press Writer Matt Apuzzo, Associated Press Writer Thu Dec 31, 6:36 pm ET

WASHINGTON – A federal judge dismissed all charges Thursday against five Blackwater Worldwide security guards accused of killing unarmed Iraqi civilians in a crowded Baghdad intersection in 2007.

Citing repeated government missteps, U.S. District Judge Ricardo Urbina dismissed a case that had been steeped in international politics. The shooting in busy Nisoor Square left 17 Iraqis dead and inflamed anti-American sentiment abroad. The Iraqi government wanted the guards to face trial in Iraq and officials there said they would closely watch how the U.S. judicial system handled the case.

Urbina said the prosecutors ignored the advice of senior Justice Department officials and improperly built their case on sworn statements that had been given under a promise of immunity. Urbina said the government’s explanations were «contradictory, unbelievable and lacking in credibility.»

«We’re obviously disappointed by the decision,» Justice Department spokesman Dean Boyd said. «We’re still in the process of reviewing the opinion and considering our options.»

Prosecutors can appeal the ruling.

Blackwater contractors had been hired to guard U.S. diplomats in Iraq. The guards said insurgents ambushed them in a traffic circle. Prosecutors said the men unleashed an unprovoked attack on civilians using machine guns and grenades.

The shooting led to the unraveling of the North Carolina-based company, which since has replaced its management and changed its name to Xe Services.

The five guards are Donald Ball, a former Marine from West Valley City, Utah; Dustin Heard, a former Marine from Knoxville, Tenn.; Evan Liberty, a former Marine from Rochester, N.H.; Nick Slatten, a former Army sergeant from Sparta, Tenn., and Paul Slough, an Army veteran from Keller, Texas.

Defense attorneys said the guards were thrilled by the ruling after more than two years of scrutiny.

«It’s tremendously gratifying to see the court allow us to celebrate the new year the way it has,» said attorney Bill Coffield, who represents Liberty. «It really invigorates your belief in our court system.»

«It’s indescribable,» said Ball’s attorney, Steven McCool. «It feels like the weight of the world has been lifted off his shoulders. Here’s a guy that’s a decorated war hero who we maintain should never have been charged in the first place.»

The five guards had been charged with manslaughter and weapons violations. The charges carried mandatory 30-year prison terms.

Urbina’s ruling does not resolve whether the shooting was proper. Rather, the 90-page opinion underscores some of the conflicting evidence in the case. Some Blackwater guards told prosecutors they were concerned about the shooting and offered to cooperate. Others said the convoy had been attacked. By the time the FBI began investigating, Nisoor Square had been picked clean of bullets that might have proven whether there had been a firefight or a massacre.

The Iraqi government has refused to grant Blackwater a license to continue operating in the country, prompting the State Department to refuse to renew its contracts with the company.

In a statement released by its president, Joseph Yorio, the company said it was happy to have the shooting behind it.

«Like the people they were protecting, our Xe professionals were working for a free, safe and democratic Iraq for the Iraqi people,» Yorio said. «With this decision, we feel we can move forward and continue to assist the United States in its mission to help the people of Iraq and Afghanistan find a peaceful, democratic future.»

The case against the five men fell apart because, after the shooting, the State Department ordered the guards to explain what happened. In exchange for those statements, the State Department promised the statements would not be used in a criminal case. Such limited immunity deals are common in police departments so officers involved in shootings cannot hold up internal investigations by refusing to cooperate.

The five guards told investigators they fired their weapons, an admission that was crucial because forensic evidence could not determine who had fired.

Because of the immunity deal, prosecutors had to build their case without those statements, a high legal hurdle that Urbina said the Justice Department failed to clear. Prosecutors read those statements, reviewed them in the investigation and used them to question witnesses and get search warrants, Urbina said. Key witnesses also reviewed the statements and the grand jury heard evidence that had been tainted by those statements, the judge said.

The Justice Department set up a process to avoid those problems, but Urbina said lead prosecutor Ken Kohl and others «purposefully flouted the advice» of senior Justice Department officials telling them not to use the statements.

It was unclear what the ruling means for a sixth Blackwater guard, Jeremy Ridgeway, who turned on his former colleagues and pleaded guilty to killing one Iraqi and wounding another. Had he gone to trial, the case against him would likely have fallen apart, but it’s unclear whether Urbina will let him out of his plea deal.

___

On the Net:

Read the judge’s opinion: http://bit.ly/7q0G2r

http://www.smh.com.au/world/blackwater-massacre-case-dismissed-20100101-llsa.html

Blackwater massacre case dismissed

DAVID SAVAGE

January 2, 2010

WASHINGTON: A federal judge has dismissed criminal charges against five guards working for the security firm Blackwater who were accused of killing 17 unarmed Iraqi civilians. The killings strained US-Iraq relations and sparked an outcry over the military’s use of private contractors.

Judge Ricardo Urbina said US Justice Department prosecutors improperly built their case on sworn statements that had been given under a promise of immunity. The judge did not rule on the substance of the charges against the security guards. As government contractors, the Blackwater employees were required to speak to an investigator after a shooting.

Judge Urbina said the use of these statements violated the defendants’ rights against compelled self-incrimination.

»In their zeal to bring charges against the defendants … the Government used compelled statements to guide its charging decisions … and ultimately, to obtain the indictment in this case,» the judge said in a 90-page opinion on Thursday. Because the indictment was thrown out on legal grounds, the Government could order an appeal. It could also charge the guards again, although a new prosecution could be difficult, given the judge’s finding that the case was so thoroughly tainted.

Dean Boyd, a Justice Department spokesman, said: »We’re disappointed by the decision.» The department was »still in the process of reviewing the opinion and considering our options».

A Democratic congresswoman, Jan Schakowsky, who has in the past sponsored legislation that would prohibit the hire of private military contractors, said she was dismayed by the news. »A question I’ve been asking for a long time is, ‘Can these private military contractors actually get away with murder?’ This indicates that the answer is yes.»

The news of the dismissal prompted warnings in Bagdad that it could further damage US-Iraq relations. »The message is these people are protected by the American administration,» said a Kurdish MP, Mahmoud Othman. »These people were backed by the State Department. … We are entering the new year with a bad message.»

Mr Othman warned: »People won’t be satisfied on the political or popular level.»

Ms Schakowsky said she worried that the dismissal of charges in the Blackwater case would send a message to the rest of the world that the US military and its contractors would not be held accountable for crimes. She pointed out that soldiers and civilian contractors were often indistinguishable in war zones.

»I’ll be interested to see how the Government of Iraq responds to this decision,» she said. »I think it will fuel anti-American sentiment.»

One survivor of the shooting in 2007 in Nisoor Square, Baghdad, Bara Sadoun Ismail, a taxi driver, still held out hope that the guards would eventually be prosecuted.

»I don’t think it’s true that these five people have been released for lack of evidence,» he said. »The American justice [system] works. There is just a delay.»

Separately, Blackwater and its founder, Erik Prince, have been sued in a US federal court by the victims of the shooting.

The Centre for Constitutional Rights, which brought the suit, said the complaint alleged Blackwater and Mr Prince »created and fostered a culture of lawlessness among its employees, encouraging them to act in the company’s financial interests at the expense of innocent human life».

Los Angeles Times,Associated Press

 

 

Ποια είναι η εταιρεία αυτή που κάνει πολέμους;

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blackwater_Worldwide

Blackwater Worldwide

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search

Xe Services LLC
Xe Logo
Type Private military security firm
Founded 1997
Founder(s) Erik Prince
Al Clark
Headquarters Moyock, North Carolina, USA[1]
Industry Private military and security contractor
Divisions Nine
Website www.xecompany.com/

Xe Services LLC (pronounced /ˈzi/), still usually referred to as «Blackwater«, is a private military company founded as Blackwater USA in 1997 by Erik Prince and Al Clark.[2][3] In October 2007, the company was renamed Blackwater Worldwide. Blackwater has a wide array of business divisions, subsidiaries, and spin-off corporations but the organization as a whole has courted much controversy.[4][5][6][7][8]

Based in North Carolina, Xe operates a tactical training facility (36°27′N 76°12′W / 36.45°N 76.2°W / 36.45; -76.2) which the company claims is the world’s largest, and at which it trains more than 40,000 people a year, mostly from US and other military and police services. The training consists of military offensive and defensive operations, as well as smaller scale personal security.

The company announced on February 13, 2009, that it would operate under the new name «Xe». In a memo sent to employees, President Gary Jackson wrote that the new name «reflects the change in company focus away from the business of providing private security.» A spokesman for the company stated that it feels the Blackwater name is too closely associated with the company’s work in the occupation of Iraq.[9] Spokeswoman Anne Tyrrell said there was no meaning in the new name, which the company took over a year to arrive at in an internal search.[10]

Xe is currently the largest of the US State Department‘s three private security contractors. Of the 987 contractors Xe provides, 744 are US citizens.[11][12] At least 90 percent of the company’s revenue comes from government contracts, of which two-thirds are no-bid contracts.[13] Xe provided security services in Iraq to the United States federal government, particularly the Central Intelligence Agency [1][14] on a contractual basis. They no longer have a license to operate in Iraq: the new Iraqi government made multiple attempts to expel them from their country,[15] and denied their application for an operating license in January 2009.[16] However, the company is still under contract with the State Department and some Xe personnel were working illegally in Iraq at least until September 2009.[17]

 

Corporate history

Both logos, side by side. Note the original below, with the curved Blackwater text.

In the late 1990s, Erik Prince spent part of his inherited wealth to purchase about 6,000 acres (24 km2) of the Great Dismal Swamp, a vast swamp on the North Carolina/Virginia border, now mostly a National Wildlife Refuge. Here he created his state-of-the-art private training facility, and his contracting company—Blackwater—is named for the peat-colored water of the swamp.[18] Blackwater USA was formed in 1990 to provide training support to military and law enforcement organizations. In 2002 Blackwater Security Consulting (BSC) was formed. It was one of several private security firms employed following the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan. BSC is one of over 60 private security firms employed during the Iraq War to guard officials and installations, train Iraq‘s new army and police, and provide other support for occupation forces.[19] Blackwater was also hired during the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina by the United States Department of Homeland Security, as well as by private clients, including communications, petrochemical and insurance companies.[20] Overall, the company has received over $1 billion USD in US government contracts.[21] Blackwater consists of nine divisions, and a subsidiary, Blackwater Vehicles.

Erik Prince, Blackwater founder

Xe is a privately held company and does not publish much information about internal affairs. Xe’s founder and former CEO Erik Prince, a former Navy SEAL, attended the Naval Academy, graduated from Hillsdale College, and was an intern in George H. W. Bush‘s White House. Prince is a major financial supporter of Republican Party causes and candidates.[22] Xe’s president, Gary Jackson, is also a former Navy SEAL.[23]

Cofer Black, the company’s vice-chairman from 2006 through 2008, was director of the CIA’s Counterterrorist Center (CTC) at the time of the September 11 attacks in 2001. He was the United States Department of State coordinator for counterterrorism with the rank of ambassador at large from December 2002 to November 2004. After leaving public service, Black became chairman of the privately owned intelligence gathering company Total Intelligence Solutions, Inc., as well as vice chairman for Xe. Robert Richer was vice president of intelligence until January 2007, when he formed Total Intelligence Solutions. He was formerly the head of the CIA’s Near East Division.[24][25] Black was senior advisor for counterterrorism and national security issues for the 2008 Presidential election bid of Mitt Romney.[26]

Xe’s primary training facility, located on 7,000 acres (28 km2) in northeastern North Carolina, comprises several ranges: indoor, outdoor, urban reproductions; an artificial lake; and a driving track in Camden and Currituck counties. Company literature says that it is the largest training facility in the country. In November 2006 Blackwater USA announced it recently acquired an 80-acre (30 ha) facility 150 miles (240 km) west of Chicago in Mount Carroll, Illinois to be called Blackwater North. This facility is also known as «The Site». This Xe facility has been operational since April 2007 and serves law enforcement agencies throughout the Midwest. Xe is also trying to open an 824-acre (3.33 km2) training facility three miles north of Potrero, a small town in rural east San Diego County, California located 45 miles (72 km) east of San Diego, for military and law enforcement training.[27][28][29][29][30] The opening has faced heavy opposition from local residents, residents of nearby San Diego, local Congressmember Bob Filner, and environmental and anti-war organizations. Opposition focused on a potential for wildfire increases, the proposed facility’s proximity to the Cleveland National Forest, noise pollution, and opposition to the actions of Blackwater in Iraq.[31][32] In response, Brian Bonfiglio, project manager for Blackwater West, said «There will be no explosives training and no tracer ammunition. Lead bullets don’t start fires.» In October 2007, when wildfires swept through the area, Xe made at least three deliveries of food, water, personal hygiene products and generator fuel to 300 residents near the proposed training site, many of whom had been trapped for days without supplies. They also set up a «tent city» for evacuees.[33] On March 7, 2008, Blackwater withdrew its application to set up a facility in San Diego County.[citation needed]

In October 2007, Blackwater USA began a process of altering its name to Blackwater Worldwide, and unveiled a new logo.[34] A Blackwater representative stated that the decision to change the logo was made before the September 16, 2007, Nisoor Square shootings, but was not changed officially until after.[34] Many referred to the change as having eliminated the previous «cross hair» theme, replaced by a reticle instead.[34]

On July 21, 2008, Blackwater Worldwide stated that they would shift resources away from security contracting because of extensive risk in that sector. «The experience we’ve had would certainly be a disincentive to any other companies that want to step in and put their entire business at risk,» company founder and CEO Erik Prince told The Associated Press during a daylong visit to the company’s North Carolina compound.[35]

Prince announced his resignation as CEO on March 2, 2009. Prince will remain as chairman of the board but will no longer be involved in day-to-day operations. Joseph Yorio was named as the new president and CEO, replacing Gary Jackson as president and Prince as CEO. Danielle Esposito was named the new chief operating officer and executive vice president.[36]

In December 2009, Prince announced that he is severing his ties with Xe and is considering becoming a teacher.[37]

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