PATRIOT NEWS: We confronted the organized crime San Bernadino Police Dept. on their treason and accessory to murder crimes on Dec. 3rd. You can see the official proof of their notification of their crimes immediately following their updated Facebook post of a CIA Black SUV that was used in the Jesuit False Flag “Shooting.”


The Independent American confronts San Bernadino County Sheriff’s Department with Their Treasonous Anti-American False Flag Complicity Crimes







PATRIOT NEWS NOTE: We oppose all violence.

PATRIOT NEWS: Would you like to know a secret? A deep, dark, evil secret? “Camp DELTA,”  “Camp X-RAY,” and all the other “U.S.” Concentration Camps in Gitmo Bay, Cuba are Jesuit CIA/Nazi-run MK Ultra Terrorist Creation Factory.

That’s right, folks. That’s why its in a Communist Country, which is an enemy of the United States…because on U.S. shores it would be found out and would be revealed as an overt act of Treason, Sedition, Torture, War Crimes, Drug Crimes, Sex Crimes and Murder. Bush and Obama created Gitmo for the Jesuit’s evil “Superior Generals” to create terrorists to fight the U.S. right under all of our noses. Obama has since been releasing some of them, including some who were formerly INNOCENT of any crimes but were SOLD to the CIA for money for Terrorist Programming. There is SO MUCH EVIDENCE of this that it cannot be denied by ANYONE with even the tiniest fraction of intelligence. Just a random few bits of evidence:

1 – Gitmo U.S. “Guards” Caught Shooting Up “Detainees” With Banned CIA Ultra-Brainwashing/MK Ultra Programming Drug SCOLOPAMINE aka “the devil’s breath”:

Apr 8, 2015 – Ugandan Police Arrest Former Guantanamo Bay DetaineeCounterterrorism police make multiple arrests after the killing of the lead prosecutor …

PROOF: CIA’s Gitmo Concentration Camp Being Used for ……/gitmoscolopamine/comment-p…

Mar 16, 2015 – Scopolamine, which is also known as a ‘truth drug’, was forcibly given toGuantanamo Bay detainees. Scopolamine patches are sometimes  …

Drugged Against His Will | The Justice Campaign …

Mefloquine was given in high doses to all Guantanamo Bay detainees.Scopolamine’s side effects include psychotic reactions, blurred vision, memory  …

US use of truth drug revealed – Sydney Morning Herald

Sep 30, 2012 – New evidence has emerged that all Guantanamo Bay detainees, includingside effects, scopolamine had been disqualified as a truth drug.

U.S. forcibly drugged all Guantanamo prisoners with …

Sep 30, 2012 – New evidence has emerged that all Guantanamo Bay detainees, including … U.S. forcibly drugged all Guantanamo prisoners with scopolamine.

New Revelations Suggest DoD Cover-Up Over Detainee …

Sep 21, 2012 – Scopolamine has a long history as a supposed “truth drug.”the use ofscopolamine patches on all detainees rendered to Guantanamo.

Drugged Against His Will

Image: Jared Rodriguez / truthout; Adapted: Okko Pyykkö, electron“No one shall be subjected to torture or to cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment. In particular, no one shall be subjected without his free consent to medical or scientific experimentation.”

Article 7, Universal Declaration of Human Rights

When the Australian government recently dropped the proceeds of crime case against David Hicks, it was clear that the full story around his detention and eventual plea deal was something that the Government preferred was left in the past.

Some of the evidence that was to be submitted to the court by the Australian government was David Hicks’ medical records, ironically, in an attempt to prove that David was not mistreated. However, the medical records show a darker side to Guantanamo’s ‘medical care’.

Some of the records were not even his, and they indicate that he was given medications that were prescribed for another detainee. The records also appear to show that at one point David was given three different kinds of multi-vitamins. When David had surgery after developing a double hernia, he was chained to the hospital bed, and sedated with Ambien.

David Hicks recounts several stories of forced drugging in his book, Guantanamo: My Journey, including times when he was given pills and injections against his will and occasions where he was refused medical care.

“My permission was not sought nor had I any choice when it came to being forced fed tablets, or the numerous injections that we were all given. Many blood tests were also taken consistently over the years I was detained.” David Hicks

David’s claims correlate with the medical records provided by the Australian government which were incomplete. For example, the names of drugs and dosages had been redacted- something that a former Guantanamo Bay  medical officer was unable to explain.

Which drugs were used? 


Mefloquine was given in high doses to all Guantanamo Bay detainees. It is a drug used to treat malaria but is also known to cause severe side effects including hallucinations, nausea, vomiting, panic attacks, bizarre dreams and suicidal thoughts.


Scopolamine, which is also known as a ‘truth drug’, was forcibly given to Guantanamo Bay detainees. Scopolamine patches are sometimes used as a last resort to cease motion sickness. Scopolamine’s side effects include psychotic reactions, blurred vision, memory problems, impaired attention and alertness, disorientation, urinary retention and a lowered heart rate.

Drugged when read charges

GI Cocktail’s are usually given to soldiers to assist with reflux and other stomach problems. The medical records show that David was given a number of these over the years, however, David describes that after the doses, he was so tired he could not function normally or respond effectively to situations. In David’s book, he describes being given a GI Cocktail on the day he was read the charges.  Joshua Dratel’s affidavit to the court provided further evidence to support David’s experience. Mr Dratel states he confronted the guards about the sedative and they acknowledged that they did in fact sedate him. Apart from the ethical issues associated with drugging someone against their will, this practice is unlawful under international law.

In an interview with Truthout, Scott Horton (Human rights Attorney) noted;

“The administration of drugs for non-medical purposes on prisoners held in wartime raises very serious issues under the Geneva Conventions – which establish a presumption that such use of drugs is generally unlawful and may rise to the level of a grave breach, or war crime – as well as other international agreements.”

David’s Health

David suffered many significant health problems whilst in Guantanamo, including a double hernia, a blown ear drum, painful cysts, broken bones (from beatings on transit to Gitmo, and stress fractures in his feet in Guantanamo) and drug induced psychosis. Because of the many redactions in his medical records, the full extent of his ongoing health issues may never be known. Also of significant concern is the fact that David was denied blood tests upon return to Australia. This raises serious questions about what was in his system, and why they would hide this information from him.

We must have an investigation into David Hicks’ treatment in US custody if we are to ever prevent this from occurring again. Impunity breeds a contempt for human rights and due process.

For in-depth articles related to the drugging of Guantanamo prisoners, visit Truthout.
Main Image: Jared Rodriguez / truthout; Adapted: Okko Pyykkö, electron

  • S use of truth drug revealed – Sydney Morning Herald

    The Sydney Morning Herald

    Sep 30, 2012 – New evidence has emerged that all Guantanamo Bay detainees,shown that scopolamine was administered to all detainees taken to the  …

  • U.S. forcibly drugged all Guantanamo prisoners with …

    Sep 30, 2012 – Recently declassified US documents revealing medical procedures have shown that scopolamine was administered to all detainees taken to  …

  • New Revelations Suggest DoD Cover-Up Over Detainee …


    Sep 21, 2012 – A recent attorney’s affidavit charges that at least one Guantanamohow scopolamine was administered to all detainees rendered to the US  ..

    New Revelations Suggest DoD Cover-Up Over Detainee Drugging Charges

    Friday, 21 September 2012 00:00By Jeffrey Kaye, Truthout | Report

    Detainee Drugs.

    (Image: Jared Rodriguez / t r u t h o u t; Adapted: Okko Pyykköelectron)Two new revelations, and a critical analysis of the recent Department of Defense (DoD) Inspector General (IG)report on the drugging of DoD-held detainees, reveals a cover-up of such drugging by the Pentagon and possibly other government agencies.

    A recent attorney’s affidavit charges that at least one Guantanamo detainee was involuntarily drugged before his plea hearing at the military commissions. In addition, a declassified Guantanamo medical standard operating procedure (SOP) describes how scopolamine was administered to all detainees rendered to the US Cuban-based prison. Scopolamine has a long history as a supposed “truth drug.”

    The IG report held that it could not find evidence that detainees were administered “mind-altering drugs to facilitate interrogation of detainees.” However, as reported in a July 2012 article at Truthout, which obtained the report by the Freedom of Information Act, the IG held that some detainees had been drugged with powerful antipsychotics and other medications that “could impair an individual’s ability to provide accurate information.”

    Some of these detainees were interrogated even though they were “diagnosed as having serious mental health conditions, and being treated with psychoactive medications on an ongoing basis,” the IG said.

    The IG also concluded that some detainees had been involuntarily administered drugs as “chemical restraints … used to control behavior or restrict the patient’s freedom of movement.” In addition, at least one prisoner, supposed “dirty bomber” José Padilla, held in isolation at a Navy brig in South Carolina, was tricked into believing he had been given a “truth drug.”

    But while the IG report was spurred by a June 2008 Washington Post articlereporting a number of former detainees’ complaints of drugging and a subsequent letter to the IG from three US senators, the IG report never interviewed any of the detainees mentioned in the Post story.

    The IG interviewed only three detainees, all of whom were still held at Guantanamo. “We did not attempt to interview detainees who had been repatriated,” the IG stated, which would include any of the detainees who had previously made public statements to the press that they had been forcibly drugged.

    Drugs Placed in Detainees’ Food

    One of the detainees making such accusations was former Australian detainee David Hicks. Hicks detailed those charges in a book published last year, “Guantanamo: My Journey.” The book is not for sale in the United States and the Australian government went to court to seize any profits Hicks could make from book sales in Australia.

    In July 2012, the Australian government dropped its case against Hicks. Possibly this was because of revelations that could have come out in court over Hicks’ torture in US custody.

    One such document that had been prepared for by Hicks’ defense team has been released. According to an affidavit by New York attorney Josh Dratel, who represented Hicks with military commission authorities, DoD “periodically sedated [Hicks] for non-therapeutic reasons.”

    A military prosecutor in Hicks’ case confirmed one example of such drugging to Dratel in July 2007.

    “David says the guards forced him to eat a meal which contained a sedative before you read him the charges,” Dratel said he told the government prosecutor. To which the latter replied, “That was done to protect the officers reading the charges from any of the detainees’ reactions.”

    Dratel’s affidavit was first reported by Natalie O’Brien at the Sydney Morning Herald. Truthout has obtained a copy of Dratel’s affidavit, which can be downloaded.

    Human rights attorney and contributing editor to Harper’s Magazine Scott Horton told Truthout, “The administration of drugs for non-medical purposes on prisoners held in wartime raises very serious issues under the Geneva Conventions – which establish a presumption that such use of drugs is generally unlawful and may rise to the level of a grave breach, or war crime – as well as other international agreements.”

    “The disclosure surrounding Hicks appears at first blush to be a criminal violation by US authorities,” Horton said, “but it would be important to ascertain the reasons the US had for doing this before making any final judgment.”

    An Australian senator from South Australia has said that the new revelations backing Hicks’ claims of forced drugging mean the government “can no longer put off” a formal inquiry into Australia’s role in Hicks’ incarceration and treatment by US authorities.

    Scopolamine Patches for Rendition

    While it has been assumed that some sort of medication was given to detainees who were subjected to the Bush-era program of extraordinary rendition, an October 2003 nursing SOP declassified a few years ago documented the use of scopolamine patches on all detainees rendered to Guantanamo.

    The SOP describes the sequential steps of medical in-processing on all detainees. Only at step ten are nurses instructed to “remove the scopolamine behind each ear (used to prevent airsickness during transit).”

    The stated rationale for the use of scopolamine – that is, for airsickness – is not repeated for other medical instructions in the SOP, including the administration of two other drugs during in-processing, mefloquine and Albendazole, raising questions as to why nurses had to be informed of the use of the scopolamine patches.

    A separate SOP for “Out-processing Procedures” for detainees being flown out of Guantanamo Bay prison camp (revised July 2005) states, “A scopolamine patch will be placed on each detainee 4 hours before the flight” out of Cuba. There is no indication that any medical reasons might contravene this procedure.

    The IG report on drugging of detainees never mentioned the use of scopolamine.

    While DoD has studied scopolamine patches for motion sickness in military personnel, they are not the first-line medication used by DoD for this purpose. As far back as 1956, a military study complained that scopolamine: “gave the most distressing side effects of all the prophylactics used. For continued use, meclizine was the most satisfactory.”

    US Army psychiatrist, Brigadier General Stephen Xenakis (retired) confirmed military policy as regards medications for motion sickness.

    “Military doctors recommended meclizine for motion sickness during my career & not scopolamine because of the side effects,” Xenakis told Truthout. “I have seen psychotic reactions to the drug,” he said.

    At times, the military has noted the effectiveness of scopolamine for some people in treating motion sickness. One NATO study described scopolamine’s  “high variability between subjects in both effectiveness and incidence of side effects.” The side effects included lowered heart rate, blurred vision, impaired attention and alertness, and memory problems.

    According to US Coast Guard instructions on “Antimotion Sickness Medications,”the scopolamine patch is contraindicated in patients due to variability of effectiveness and associated medical precautions for some users. Scopolamine patches “should be used only after other methods of motion sickness control have proven unsatisfactory,” the Coast Guard directive states.

    The Coast Guard instruction, still in effect today, further states, “Uncommon but potentially severe side-effects [of scopolamine] include disorientation, hallucinations, and urinary retention. ”

    Scopolamine has a very long history of consideration as a potential truth drug, going back over 80 years. Readers of 1960s military thrillers may remember discussion of the drug for interrogations in old Alistair MacLean novels.

    According to a CIA account, the drug was ultimately rejected for use as a “truth drug.” The reasons given for such rejection are interesting given the later use of the drug on “war on terror” detainees.

    “Because of a number of undesirable side effects, scopolamine was shortly disqualified as a ‘truth’ drug,” the 1961 CIA document states. “Among the most disabling of the side effects are hallucinations, disturbed perception, somnolence, and physiological phenomena such as headache, rapid heart, and blurred vision, which distract the subject from the central purpose of the interview. Furthermore, the physical action is long, far outlasting the psychological effects.”

    According to government documents, scopolamine was one of a number of drugs, including mescaline and LSD, which were investigated as part of a US Navy research program called Project Chatter. Chatter ran from 1947 until 1953 and “focused on the identification and testing of such drugs for use in interrogations and in the recruitment of agents.”

    Mefloquine as “Pharmacological Waterboarding”

    The nursing SOP that mentioned scopolamine was first noted by Army public health physician Remington Nevin in an August 2012 article in a peer-reviewed medical journal examining DoD’s purported medical rationale for another use of another drug, mefloquine.

    The “empiric” use of mefloquine – an antimalarial drug that has long been controversial for its serious neurological and psychological side effects – on all incoming detainees at Guantanamo was the subject of a series of Truthout articles by Jason Leopold and this author.

    Mefloquine has been connected to a number of serious side effects, including damage to the vestibular system, depression, anxiety, panic attacks, hallucinations, bizarre dreams, nausea, vomiting, sores, and homicidal and suicidal thoughts and behaviors. The drug was previously sold under the brand name Lariam.

    Nevin told Truthout in December 2010 that the high dosage of mefloquine Guantanamo detainees were forced to take upon arriving at the prison facility was akin to “pharmacologic waterboarding.”

    In Nevin’s article for the August 2012 edition of Tropical Medicine and International Health, he wrote, “the troubling possibility that the use of mefloquine at Guantánamo may have been motivated in part by knowledge of the drug’s adverse effects … points to a critical need for further investigation to resolve unanswered questions regarding the drug’s potentially inappropriate use.”

    As in the case of scopolamine, the IG report never mentioned the use of mefloquine.

    Limiting the Investigation

    One reason scopolamine, mefloquine or even the drugs put in David Hicks’ food were never mentioned by the DoD inspector general was that the investigation was carefully limited to the purported use of “mind-altering drugs to facilitate interrogations.”

    The IG report states that its report was a response to “a tasking to the Inspector Generals of DoD and the Central Intelligence Agency from Senators Biden, Hagel and Levin.” DoD’s IG does not reproduce the April 24, 2008, letter from the senators, though an online version of the letter still extant at TPM Muckraker clearly describes the tasking precisely.

    “We are deeply concerned about the allegations reported in the April 23rd Washington Post article entitled Detainees Allege Being Drugged, Questioned regarding the alleged use of drugs on detainees to facilitate interrogations,” the senators wrote. “They are the most recent in a series of allegations relating to the abuse and mistreatment of detainees in United States custody.”

    Pointing out as well that John Yoo, working for the Department of Justice’s (DOJ) Office of Legal Counsel (OLC), had apparently approved of the legality of “the forced administration of mind-altering drugs to facilitate interrogation,” Sens. Joe Biden, Chuck Hagel and Carl Levin wrote, “The allegations reported in the Washington Post article warrant a thorough investigation by the Inspectors General of the Department of Defense and the Central Intelligence Agency.”

    The letter twice mentions the use of drugs “to facilitate interrogations,” but the 2008 Washington Post article, written by Joby Warrick, did not limit itself to the use of drugs during interrogations. Warrick explained, “Other detainees, in interviews or in statements provided by their attorneys, described pills and injections being forcibly administered for reasons that were not always clear to them.”

    But an analysis of government documents shows that the dichotomy between using drugs to facilitate interrogations and using drugs to shape the detention environment are not counterpoised.

    In a “Background Paper on the CIA’s Combined Use of Interrogation Techniques,” sent to the OLC in December 2004, the CIA explained that detention conditions “may be a factor in interrogation.”

    The CIA document noted, “Detention conditions are not interrogation techniques, but they have an impact on the detainee undergoing interrogation.”

    The DoD’s own 2003 Camp Delta Standard Operating Procedures describe the detention environment to which incoming prisoners are to be exposed. New prisoners are to adhere to a “Behavioral Management Plan” for at least the first six weeks, whose purpose is to “enhance and exploit the disorientation and disorganization felt by a newly arrived detainee in the interrogation process. It concentrates on isolating the detainee and fostering dependence of the detainee on his interrogator.”

    While the 2003 SOP never mentions the use of drugs to “enhance and exploit the disorientation and disorganization” of detainees, certainly the use of drugs such as scopolamine and mefloquine, among others, could help accomplish this purpose, and do so without technically being used to “facilitate interrogation.” This would be one purpose, for instance, of Yoo’s argument for the use of mind-altering drugs.

    The DoD IG never mentions Yoo or his recommendation in their report. Nor do they mention that the current Army Field Manual (AFM) on interrogation allows for the use of drugs for interrogation-related purposes.

    The AFM, revised in 2006, states that the only drugs forbidden for use are those “that may induce lasting or permanent mental alteration or damage.” The earlier version of the AFM had prohibited drugs that caused “chemically induced psychosis,” but this language was dropped in the new manual.

    Pentagon spokesperson Lt. Col. Todd Breasseale told Truthout that no further changes have been made to the AFM since its last rewrite in 2006, meaning the changes in drugging prohibitions still stands.

    CIA and Drugging of Detainees

    The DoD IG report was clear it was not addressing charges of CIA drugging, which was to be investigated by the CIA Inspector General. Truthout has filed a FOIA request for the CIA IG report.

    Claims of the CIA’s use of drugs on detainees rendered to its secret black site prison and “enhanced interrogation” torture program have been the subject of foreign investigations, even as in the United States, the DOJ has closed the book, it claims, on prosecuting CIA crimes.

    But the truth about what was done under the CIA’s program has leaked out over the years. In terms of its use of drugs, at Harper’s Horton reported in November 2010 that German prosecutors told him that torture victim Khaled El-Masri, himself a German citizen who was kidnapped and rendered to a CIA prison in Afghanistan, had been given drugs by CIA jailers.

    “By studying El-Masri’s hair and skin samples,” Horton wrote, German prosecutors “were able to confirm allegations that he was drugged and subjected to a bizarre starvation regimen.”

    The investigation into the illegal CIA kidnapping was shut down after a deputy US ambassador intervened with German Foreign and Justice ministry officials to register Washington’s disapproval of any prosecution of its CIA torturers, according to cables released by WikiLeaks.

    “I expect this would have figured in the prosecution that the German prosecutors were preparing before the United States shut down the case through threats and political manipulation,” Horton told Truthout.

    Historically, the CIA had approved the use of drugs in interrogations and to influence detention conditions that bear upon interrogation. In a declassified interrogation manual from the early 1960s, the CIA explained that the function of using drugs, “is to cause capitulation, to aid in the shift from resistance to cooperation.”

    “Once this shift has been accomplished,” the manual reads, “coercive techniques should be abandoned both for moral reasons and because they are unnecessary and even counter-productive” for interrogation purposes.

    Special Operations Command and the IG Report

    In an interesting aside to the IG report, a letter to the DoD Inspector General from Col. William Melendez, deputy director for intelligence, US Special Operations Command (USSOCOM) noted that USSOCOM “cannot agree or disagree with the report findings” because its forces involved in any interrogations in Iraq and Guantanamo were under authority of Central or Southern military commands (CENTCOM and SOUTHCOM, respectively). The letter was included in an appendix to the IG report itself.

    According to Colonel Melendez, SOCOM “did not contribute to the completion” of the IG report, raising questions as to what degree Special Operations forces’ interrogation practices were investigated by DoD’s inspector general.

    Speaking of the recent reports concerning the drugging of detainees, Horton told Truthout: “The new evidence points to the use of drugs for nonmedical purposes as a far broader practice, which is troubling. It is hard to imagine this practice being undertaken without high-level authorization, particularly because it is at least arguably illegal, and the medical personnel involved would not likely have risked their professional licenses without getting some formal assurances that they would be protected.”

    Copyright, Truthout. May not be reprinted without permission.


    Jeffrey Kaye, a psychologist living in Northern California, writes regularly on torture and other subjects for  Truthout, The Public Record and Firedoglake. He also maintains a personal blog, Invictus. His email address is sfpsych at gmail dot com.


Pentagon Looks at Colorado Prisons for Guantanamo …

Oct 2, 2015 – But any proposed transfer of Guantanamo detainees is certain to be … change the law to use a federal prison to house Guantanamo detainees.

Are Gitmo Detainees Coming to a US Military Site Near You?…/are-gitmodetainees-coming-us-military-site-near…

Sep 2, 2015 – Could Guantanamo Bay detainees be transferred to military sites within the United States … No More Fast Food for Gitmo Inmates, Military Says.

U.S. Forcibly Drugged All Guantanamo Prisoners With ……Guantanamo_PrisonersScopolamine…/M….

U.S. Forcibly Drugged All Guantanamo Prisoners With Scopolamine – Documents. Published: September 30, 2012. Share | Print This.

U.S. Forcibly Drugged All Guantanamo Prisoners With ……/u-s-forcibly-drugged-all-guantanamoprisoners-with-…

U.S. Forcibly Drugged All Guantanamo Prisoners With Scopolamine – Documents. October 1, 2012 by ajfloyd. David Hicks Drugged … Hicks. Photo: Jacky …

2  – Bush/Cheney/CIA/MI-6/Jesuit Swiss Army Employee at Abu Ghraib, who was caught torturing Arabs, Advertises his ISIS/MOSSAD/MI-6/CIA SCORPION Logo:

February 17, 2006

Abu Ghraib Abuse Photos

More Photos Surface (updated June 11) (Warning: Graphic Photos Below)

The Washington Post has released new photos along with new information about the use of dogs on prisoners.

An unmuzzled dog appears to be used to frighten a detainee at Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq.
Two military dog handlers told investigators that intelligence
personnel ordered them to use dogs to intimidate prisoners.


An Iraqi detainee appears to be restrained after havign suffered injuries to both legs at Abu Ghraib.
It is unclear whether his injuries were from dog bites.


A US soldier gives the “thumbs up” sign as she appears to be stiching up a prisoner’s leg wound.
It is unclear whether the injury was from a dog bite.

The Washington Post just released new photos (May 20), seen below.

A baton-wielding US soldier, appears to be ordering a naked detainee
covered in a “brown substance” to walk a straight line with his ankles handcuffed.


A US Soldier in a flak jacket appears to be using both hands
to restrain a dog facing an Iraqi detainee in the Abu Ghraib prison.

In what appears to be a hallway, a hooded detainee,
seems to be handcuffed in an awkward position atop two boxes.
The frame seems to show the prisoner’s ankle cuffed to the door handle behind him.


An unidentified soldier appears to be kneeling on naked detainees
in a photo from the Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq.


A US soldier with his right arm and fist cocked appears
prepared to strike one detainee in a pile of detainees.


Along a prison walkway, a hooded detainee seems to have
collapsed with his wrists handcuffed to the railings.

May 19

ABC News has obtained two new photos taken at the Abu Ghraib prison in Iraqshowing Spc. Charles Graner and Spc. Sabrina Harmon posing over the body of a detainee who was allegedly beaten to death by CIA or civilian interrogators in the prison’s showers. The detainee’s name was Manadel al-Jamadi. Mark Rothschild writes about the details of this poor man’s death.

May 9: The New Yorker has released this latest photo.

An Iraqi prisoner and American military dog handlers. Other photographs show the Iraqi on the ground, bleeding.

The Washington Post released more photos:

It’s the “liberation” of the Iraqi people – and it isn’t pretty….

These are just some of the photos that led to an investigation into conditions at the Abu Ghraib prison, once Saddam’s torture palace, and now run by the occupation authorities, as revealed in a shocking report broadcast by CBS on 60 Minutes II.

Brig. Gen. Janice Karpinski, in charge of the occupiers’ detention facilities throughout Iraq, has been dismissed from her post, and 6 U.S. soldiers face charges.

“This is international standards,” said Karpinski, in an earlier interview with CBS. “It’s the best care available in a prison facility.”

Anybody can see that….

Below, Brigadier-General Janis Karpinski, who was responsible for military jails in Iraq, and has now been suspended in the abuse probe, meets with Donald Rumsfeld.

And even more disturbing screen shots made available from Global Free Press viaTheMemoryHole.

These images are from the 60 Minutes II broadcast. CBS says that it has twelve of these photographs, though there are dozens more. Among them:

The Army has photographs that show a detainee with wires attached to his genitals. Another shows a dog attacking an Iraqi prisoner.

“60 Minutes” Logo Copyright CBS News: Reprinted for Fair Use

3 – CIA Political Brainwashing Exposed:

4 – Obama Admits He is Running ISIS for CIA:



6- and Daily ISIS Using SCORPIONS to Try to Poison U.S. Water Supply:


ISIS Creates Giant Rockets Loaded With Poisonous Scorpions, They Are Already Using Them And Are Now Planning On Unleashing Them Into The United States And Also Poison The American Water Supplies

By Walid Shoebat (Shoebat Exclusive)

The Daily Mail has revealed that ISIS has unveiled their latest terror tactic – bombs containing hundreds of live scorpions designed to spread fear among their enemies. But what they missed is the crucial issue, such deviant plans are also intended to be carried out in the United States.

“Canisters packed with poisonous varieties of scorpion are being blasted into towns and villages, which explode on impact – scattering the scorpions and causing panic among the innocent local population” says the Daily Mail.

“ISIS had improvised devices to launch the poisonous creatures in 2ft bombs. Scorpions are robust – even if they are launched a couple of miles, when the canister breaksthousands are flung out and start crawling all around” they added.


But the Daily Mail, typical of western media, fails to connect the dots that such plans comes from the ISIS Manifesto which were the first to translate from Arabic months ago and are now in effect as we predicted 9/22/2014, mentioning the “Scorpions” 3 months in advance.

But that such plans are not only intended for Iraq or Syria but are to be specifically carried out in the West: “Even Muslims, their blood is permissible to shed regardless so long they live in the United States. The Fatwa sited Al-A’badi from his Al-Jawhara Al-Nayira (The Bright Jewel) #218/2″ (See page 25 in the Fatwa). This is intended first and foremost for the Unites States., in fact, were the first to disclose the Scorpion tactic from the ISIS Fatwa itself which stated:

“And so it is allowed to throw at them, that is the Kafirs [unbelievers] with fire,snakes, scorpions while using the catapults. It is also permissible to smoke them, open water on them in order to drown them, destroy their buildings on top of them. Since in the meaning of Tabyeet is that if you kill, do it well …And it is permissible to kill them therefore even if amongst them are women and children since this is included in Tabyeet”

But there is more to this than scorpions. ISIS is after the United States main water supplies and has acquired Islamic jurisprudence and rulings to justify such horror and destruction of major water supplies, dams and rivers:

“Sarkhasi said, quoting Muhammad ibn al-Hasan in his “The Explanation of the Major Hadith” #4111/1:

He said: “There is nothing wrong for Muslims to burn the infidels fortresses with fire, or to drown them with water and poison them and cut off their water, and to make their water bitter by pouring blood and menstrual blood and poisonuntil they spoil it for them because we were ordered to belittle them and to break their unity (ISIS Manifesto quoting Al-Sarkhasi #4111/1:”

And if one thinks this is a joke, watch, this just came in, ISIS polluted the Tigris River by pouring crude oil in it destroying the drinking water supply:

And if one doubts the creative possibilities, eight months ago ISIS blew up a pipeline and polluted the Tigris which had to be set on mass fire:

There is much more to translate from this 26 page document littered with horrific declarations and is strictly pointing to the United States from mass killing to spreading disease to utter destruction of human life.

The data takes pages to provide with all the rulings from the top Muslim jurisprudence, but knowing the American attention span (just wish that their attention span is made where it counts), we reduced it to this (click here) and see the provided training videos to accomplish all this mayhem allowed courtesy of Youtub to ISIS which will soon probably send a Merry X-mass gift in appreciation.

Terrorists striking at water systems is real; indeed, there is a long history of such attacks. Water infrastructure can be targeted directly or water can be contaminated through the introduction of poison or disease-causing agents. The damage is done by hurting people, rendering water unusable, or destroying purification and supply infrastructure. More uncertain, however, is how significant such threats are today, compared with other targets that may be subject to terrorist attack, or how effective such attacks would actually be. Analysis and historical evidence suggest that massive casualties from attacking water systems are difficult to produce, although there may be some significant exceptions. At the same time, the risk of societal disruptions, disarray, and even overreaction on the part of governments and the public from any attack, may be high.

The chance that terrorists will strike at water systems is real but poorly understood by water managers and the public.

As an example of the economic and human chaos even moderate disruption or contamination might cause, an outbreak of Cryptosporidium in Milwaukee in 1993 killed over a hundred people, affected the health of over 400,000 more (MacKenzie et al., 1994; Smith, 1994) and cost millions in lost wages and productivity. That outbreak, completely unrelated to terrorism, gives some sense of the vulnerability of modern water systems to similar undetected, intentionally caused, contamination events.

The typical scenario for a terrorist attack on domestic water supplies involves putting a chemical or biological agent into local water supplies or using conventional explosives to damage basic infrastructure such as pipelines, dams and treatment plants.

A conference, Early Warning Monitoring to Detect Hazardous Events in Water Supplies, held in May 1999 in Reston, Virginia, concluded that terrorist use of bio-weapons can, under some circumstances, pose a significant threat to drinking water. While most biological warfare agents were developed for the purpose of aerial dissemination, some can be effective if digested, and some of these are stable and soluble in water.

No easy estimate of the true risk of water-related terrorism is possible. The fact thatthere are numerous examples of actual and planned attacks on water systems in the past suggests that the risk is real. And if the Bible needs to remind:

“A third of the waters turned bitter, and many people died from the waters that had become bitter.” (Revelation 8:11).

The day will come when we will tell you “told you so”.

7 – CNN: CIA Caught Threatening to MURDER/KIDNAP Benghazi Victims’ Children if They Talk About CIA’s Crimes in Libya:

8- Jesuit CIA’s Obama/Brennan/Jarrett Release 5 More Kidnapped Men at Gitmo (Now MK Ultra Brainwashed Terrorists ?) Into Middle East:
Obama Releases 5 More Gitmo Detainees With Ties to Al Qaeda

gitmo7By STAFF | December 31, 2014 | 5:52 AM EST

In this March 1, 2002 file photo, a detainee is escorted to interrogation by U.S. military guards at Camp X-Ray at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, Cuba. (AP Photo/Andres Leighton, File)
MIAMI (AP) — Five men who were held for a dozen years without charge at the U.S. Navy base at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, have been sent to the Central Asian nation of Kazakhstan for resettlement, the U.S. government announced.

The two men from Tunisia and three from Yemen had been cleared for release from the prison by a government task force but could not be sent to their homelands. The U.S. has sent hundreds of prisoners from Guantanamo to third countries but this is the first time Kazakhstan has accepted any for resettlement.

Their release brings the prison population at Guantanamo to 127, according to a Pentagon statement on Tuesday.

The U.S. identified the Tunisians as 49-year-old Adel Al-Hakeemy, and Abdallah Bin Ali al Lufti, who military records show is about 48.

The Yemenis are Asim Thabit Abdullah Al-Khalaqi, who is about 46; Muhammad Ali Husayn Khanayna, who is about 36; and Sabri Mohammad al Qurashi, about 44.

All five had been captured in Pakistan and turned over to the U.S. for detention as suspected Islamic militants with ties to al-Qaeda. None of the men were ever charged and a government task force determined it was no longer necessary to hold them.

The U.S. does not say why they could not be sent home, but the government has been unwilling to send Yemenis to their country because of unrest and militant activity there while in the past some Tunisians have feared persecution.

Nearly 30 prisoners have been resettled in third countries this year as part of President Barack Obama’s renewed push to close the detention center over opposition from Congress.

9 – YET AGAIN: Jesuit CIA’s Obama/Brennan/Jarrett Release 5 More Kidnapped Men at Gitmo (Now MK Ultra Brainwashed Terrorists ?) Into Middle East:

Pentagon transfers 5 Gitmo detainees to United Arab Emirates

The Department of Defense announced late Sunday that five Yemeni detainees who had been held at the detention facility at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba have been released and sent to the United Arab Emirates.

The transfer of Ali Ahmad Muhammad al-Razihi, Khalid Abd-al-Jabbar Muhammad Uthman al-Qadasi, Adil Said al-Hajj Ubayd al-Busays, Sulayman Awad Bin Uqayl al-Nahdi, and Fahmi Salem Said al-Asani, came after a “comprehensive review” by the interagency Guantanamo Review Task Force, according to the Pentagon.

The Pentagon said the five were accepted for resettlement in the Persian Gulf nation after U.S. authorities determined they no longer posed a threat. All were arrested fleeing the U.S. invasion of Afghanistan following the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks and were described as low-level fighters in American military assessments. .

Four of the five detainees —al-Qadasi, al-Busays, al-Nahdi, and al-Asani — had been recommended for transfer by the task force as of January 2010. The task force recommended continuing detention for al-Razihi, saying that he had been a bodyguard for Usama bin Laden and that he probably fought against the rebel Northern Alliance prior to the U.S. invasion. The task force also described al-Razihi as a “medium [security] risk [who] may pose a threat to the US, its interests, and allies.”

However, the task force’s recommendation in Razihi’s case was overruled by a parole-like review board that recommended him for transfer.

The Defense Department said in a statement Sunday that their release brings the Guantanamo prisoner population to 107.

None of the men had been charged with a crime but had been detained as enemy combatants. They could not be sent to their homeland because the U.S. considers Yemen too unstable to accept prisoners from Guantanamo amid an ongoing Saudi-led war against Shiite rebels there.

Officials in the United Arab Emirates did not immediately comment Monday on the men’s resettlement, nor was there any word about their arrival in the country’s state-run media. In July 2008, the seven-emirate nation accepted an unidentified Guantanamo detainee at the same time Afghanistan and Qatar each accepted one.

The United Arab Emirates is a major regional military ally for the U.S. The country also is part of its coalition targeting the ISIS terror group with airstrikes in Iraq and Syria.

President Barack Obama has reduced the number of prisoners at Guantanamo by more than half since he took office. He had sought to close the detention center but faced opposition to Congress. The administration is now seeking to move detainees to the United States amid intense opposition.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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