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Syrian chemical attack is done by contractors, and then blamed Syrian government.


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On 29th of Jan 2013, a mailonline.uk newspaper article exposed US backed plan to launch chemical weapon and the US blamed Syrian government.


The details of the UK defence contractor company emails, identities of the false flag agents etc has been hacked by hackers and exposed online. Within 24 hours, this article was took down from the net by unknown party.


However, the internet archive had cached a copy of the article. Look at the link below.


U.S. 'planned to launch chemical weapon attack on Syria and blame it on Assad' | Mail Online



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Copy of the article below in case of archive document deleted by PRISM.


U.S. 'backed plan to launch chemical weapon attack on Syria and blame it on Assad's regime'








  • Leaked emails from defense contractor refers to chemical weapons saying 'the idea is approved by Washington'
  • Obama issued warning to Syrian president Bashar al-Assad last month that use of chemical warfare was 'totally unacceptable'















PUBLISHED: 14:16 EST, 29 January 2013 | UPDATED: 14:16 EST, 29 January 2013


























Leaked emails have allegedly proved that the White House gave the green light to a chemical weapons attack in Syria that could be blamed on Assad's regime and in turn, spur international military action in the devastated country.








A report released on Monday contains an email exchange between two senior officials at British-based contractor Britam Defence where a scheme 'approved by Washington' is outlined explaining that Qatar would fund rebel forces in Syria to use chemical weapons.








Barack Obama made it clear to Syrian president Bashar al-Assad last month that the U.S. would not tolerate Syria using chemical weapons against its own people.








Scroll down for video















spacer.pngWar games: An explosion in the Syrian city of Homs last month. It has been now been suggested that the U.S. backed the use of chemical weapons to spur international military intervention








According to


Infowars.com, the December 25 email was sent from Britam's Business Development Director David Goulding to company founder Philip Doughty.








It reads: 'Phil... We’ve got a new offer. It’s about Syria again. Qataris propose an attractive deal and swear that the idea is approved by Washington.








'We’ll have to deliver a CW to Homs, a Soviet origin g-shell from Libya similar to those that Assad should have.








'They want us to deploy our Ukrainian personnel that should speak Russian and make a video record.








'Frankly, I don’t think it’s a good idea but the sums proposed are enormous. Your opinion?








'Kind regards, David.'








Britam Defence had not yet returned a request for comment to MailOnline.















Enlarge spacer.pngLeaked: The email was allegedly sent from a top official at a British defense contractor regarding a 'Washington approved' chemical attack in Syria which could be blamed on Assad's regime















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The emails were released by a Malaysian hacker who also obtained senior executives resumés and copies of passports via an unprotected company server, according to


Cyber War News.








Dave Goulding's Linkedin profile lists him as Business Development Director at Britam Defence Ltd in Security and Investigations. A business networking profile for Phil Doughty lists him as Chief Operationg Officer for Britam, United Arab Emirates, Security and Investigations.








The U.S. State Department had not returned a request for comment on the alleged emails to MailOnline today at time of publication.








However the use of chemical warfare was raised at a press briefing in D.C. on January 28.








A spokesman said that the U.S. joined the international community in 'setting common redlines about the consequences of using chemical weapons'.















spacer.pngCountless losses: Families attempt to identify the bodies of Syrian fighters shot and dumped in a river in the northern Syrian city of Aleppo today






















spacer.pngDevastation: People gather at a site hit by what activists said was missiles fired by a Syrian Air Force fighter jet from forces loyal to Assad, at the souk of Azaz, north of Aleppo on January 13








A leaked U.S. government cable revealed that the Syrian army more than likely had used chemical weapons during an attack in the city of Homs in December.








The document, revealed in


The Cable, revealed the findings of an investigation by Scott Frederic Kilner, the U.S. consul general in Istanbul, into accusations that the Syrian army used chemical weapons in the December 23 attack.




























An Obama administration official who had access to the document was reported as saying: 'We can't definitely say 100 per cent, but Syrian contacts made a compelling case that Agent 15 was used in Homs on Dec. 23.'








Mr Kilner's investigation included interviews with civilians, doctors, and rebels present during the attack, as well as the former general and head of the Syrian WMD program, Mustafa al-Sheikh.








Dr. Nashwan Abu Abdo, a neurologist in Homs, is certain chemical weapons were used. He told The Cable: 'It was a chemical weapon, we are sure of that, because tear gas can't cause the death of people.'








spacer.pngThreats: Barack Obama said during a speech last month that if Syria used chemical weapons against its own people it would be 'totally unacceptable'






















spacer.pngTyrant: Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad, pictured with his wife Asma, is facing increasing international pressure over his brutal massacre of his own people








Eye witness accounts from the investigation revealed that a tank launched chemical weapons and caused people exposed to them to suffer nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, delirium, seizures, and respiratory distress.








The symptoms suggest that the weaponized compound Agent-15 was responsible. Syria denied using chemical weapons and said it would never use them against citizens.








Speaking to Pentagon reporters at the time, Defense Secretary Leon Panetta said his biggest concern was how the U.S. and allies would secure the chemical and biological weapons sites scattered across Syria and ensure the components don't end up in the wrong hands if the regime falls, particularly under violent conditions.








Government forces and rebels in Syria have both been accused by human rights groups of carrying out brutal warfare in the 22-month-old conflict, which has claimed more than 60,000 lives.


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Syrian rebels in the Damascus suburb of Ghouta admitted to a reporter that they were responsible for last month’s chemical weapons incident which western powers have blamed on Bashar Al-Assad’s forces, revealing that the casualties were the result of an accident caused by rebels mishandling chemical weapons provided to them by Saudi Arabia.


Despite the fact that the report was written by credible Associated Press and BBC correspondent Dale Gavlak, it has received virtually zero mainstream attention





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Yet another faithful martyr of Christ in Syria, not bowing down to Al-Qaida rebels.


"Another resident in the village, speaking anonymously, told the Daily Telegraph that his neighbour was slaughtered in his home, and that rebels had tried to ’force a man to convert to Islam."


Christians flee Syria village that speaks the language of Jesus - Telegraph


BEIRUT — Syrian troops launched an offensive Monday against rebel-held positions on hills overlooking a mainly Christian village as they moved to regain control of the ancient community near the capital, Damascus, activists said.


Meanwhile, Belgian writer Pierre Piccinin who was freed Sunday after four months of captivity in Syria said upon his return to Europe that he and his fellow captive, Italian journalist Domenico Quirico, were certain that the Assad regime was not responsible for the Aug. 21 chemical attack.


America's Christians mobilize against Syria strike ahead of Hill votes - NBC Politics



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I think the war mongers are too busy waging war over there to realize what's going on. I mean any reason at all, is all that is necessary to wage war over there. So maybe the Rothchilds are behind it all. Personally, I just look at it as if someone is helping the trash take out the trash. What a unique war strategy on terrorism.



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I didn't have to look long for an article with a reference straight from the horse’s mouth:

Rothschilds are firmly embedded in China.


How did they become established there?


Colonial Elite Rules China for the Illuminati.

That's all fine and good, but I did ask if Rothschilds owned the CENTRAL bank in China. Central banks are usually owned by the country of origin. They are subject to the ruling force of that country. And given how China refuses to peg its currency, and instead lets it float, I am not sure there is anything in such policy for the Rothschilds except uncertainty.RMT



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To rule is to rule.


Do your own homework.


After all,


fond as you are of the word paradigm,


you might deduce the destabilization of currencies


as the creation of a convenient problem,


a lame excuse,


for an undesirable non-solution:


the establishment of a global currency.



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That's all fine and good, but I did ask if Rothschilds owned the CENTRAL bank in China. Central banks are usually owned by the country of origin. They are subject to the ruling force of that country. And given how China refuses to peg its currency, and instead lets it float, I am not sure there is anything in such policy for the Rothschilds except uncertainty.RMT

“Give me control over a nations currency, and I care not who makes its laws” – Baron M.A. RothschildROTHSCHILD OWNED BANKS:


Afghanistan: Bank of Afghanistan


Albania: Bank of Albania


Algeria: Bank of Algeria


Argentina: Central Bank of Argentina


Armenia: Central Bank of Armenia


Aruba: Central Bank of Aruba


Australia: Reserve Bank of Australia


Austria: Austrian National Bank


Azerbaijan: Central Bank of Azerbaijan Republic


Bahamas: Central Bank of The Bahamas


Bahrain: Central Bank of Bahrain


Bangladesh: Bangladesh Bank


Barbados: Central Bank of Barbados


Belarus: National Bank of the Republic of Belarus


Belgium: National Bank of Belgium


Belize: Central Bank of Belize


Benin: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Bermuda: Bermuda Monetary Authority


Bhutan: Royal Monetary Authority of Bhutan


Bolivia: Central Bank of Bolivia


Bosnia: Central Bank of Bosnia and Herzegovina


Botswana: Bank of Botswana


Brazil: Central Bank of Brazil


Bulgaria: Bulgarian National Bank


Burkina Faso: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Burundi: Bank of the Republic of Burundi


Cambodia: National Bank of Cambodia


Came Roon: Bank of Central African States


Canada: Bank of Canada – Banque du Canada *****


Cayman Islands: Cayman Islands Monetary Authority


Central African Republic: Bank of Central African States


Chad: Bank of Central African States


Chile: Central Bank of Chile


China: The People’s Bank of China ********************************************


Colombia: Bank of the Republic


Comoros: Central Bank of Comoros


Congo: Bank of Central African States


Costa Rica: Central Bank of Costa Rica


Côte d’Ivoire: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Croatia: Croatian National Bank


Cuba: Central Bank of Cuba


Cyprus: Central Bank of Cyprus


Czech Republic: Czech National Bank


Denmark: National Bank of Denmark


Dominican Republic: Central Bank of the Dominican Republic


East Caribbean area: Eastern Caribbean Central Bank


Ecuador: Central Bank of Ecuador


Egypt: Central Bank of Egypt **********


El Salvador: Central Reserve Bank of El Salvador


Equatorial Guinea: Bank of Central African States


Estonia: Bank of Estonia


Ethiopia: National Bank of Ethiopia


European Union: European Central Bank *************


Fiji: Reserve Bank of Fiji


Finland: Bank of Finland


France: Bank of France


Gabon: Bank of Central African States


The Gambia: Central Bank of The Gambia


Georgia: National Bank of Georgia


Germany: Deutsche Bundesbank


Ghana: Bank of Ghana


Greece: Bank of Greece


Guatemala: Bank of Guatemala


Guinea Bissau: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Guyana: Bank of Guyana


Haiti: Central Bank of Haiti *****


Honduras: Central Bank of Honduras


Hong Kong: Hong Kong Monetary Authority


Hungary: Magyar Nemzeti Bank


Iceland: Central Bank of Iceland


India: Reserve Bank of India


Indonesia: Bank Indonesia


Iran: The Central Bank of the Islamic Republic of Iran ***************************************


Iraq: Central Bank of Iraq *****************************


Ireland: Central Bank and Financial Services Authority of Ireland


Israel: Bank of Israel


Italy: Bank of Italy


Jamaica: Bank of Jamaica


Japan: Bank of Japan


Jordan: Central Bank of Jordan


Kazakhstan: National Bank of Kazakhstan


Kenya: Central Bank of Kenya


Korea: Bank of Korea


Kuwait: Central Bank of Kuwait


Kyrgyzstan: National Bank of the Kyrgyz Republic


Latvia: Bank of Latvia


Lebanon: Central Bank of Lebanon


Lesotho: Central Bank of Lesotho


Libya: Central Bank of Libya *************Most Recently Added*********


Uruguay: Central Bank of Uruguay


Lithuania: Bank of Lithuania


Luxembourg: Central Bank of Luxembourg


Macao: Monetary Authority of Macao


Macedonia: National Bank of the Republic of Macedonia


Madagascar: Central Bank of Madagascar


Malawi: Reserve Bank of Malawi


Malaysia: Central Bank of Malaysia


Mali: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Malta: Central Bank of Malta


Mauritius: Bank of Mauritius


Mexico: Bank of Mexico


Moldova: National Bank of Moldova


Mongolia: Bank of Mongolia


Montenegro: Central Bank of Montenegro


Morocco: Bank of Morocco


Mozambique: Bank of Mozambique


Namibia: Bank of Namibia


Nepal: Central Bank of Nepal


Netherlands: Netherlands Bank


Netherlands Antilles: Bank of the Netherlands Antilles


New Zealand: Reserve Bank of New Zealand


Nicaragua: Central Bank of Nicaragua


Niger: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Nigeria: Central Bank of Nigeria


Norway: Central Bank of Norway


Oman: Central Bank of Oman


Pakistan: State Bank of Pakistan


Papua New Guinea: Bank of Papua New Guinea


Paraguay: Central Bank of Paraguay


Peru: Central Reserve Bank of Peru


Philip Pines: Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas


Poland: National Bank of Poland


Portugal: Bank of Portugal


Qatar: Qatar Central Bank


Romania: National Bank of Romania


Russia: Central Bank of Russia ***********************************************


Rwanda: National Bank of Rwanda


San Marino: Central Bank of the Republic of San Marino


Samoa: Central Bank of Samoa


Saudi Arabia: Saudi Arabian Monetary Agency **************


Senegal: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Serbia: National Bank of Serbia


Seychelles: Central Bank of Seychelles


Sierra Leone: Bank of Sierra Leone


Singapore: Monetary Authority of Singapore


Slovakia: National Bank of Slovakia


Slovenia: Bank of Slovenia


Solomon Islands: Central Bank of Solomon Islands


South Africa: South African Reserve Bank


Spain: Bank of Spain


Sri Lanka: Central Bank of Sri Lanka


Sudan: Bank of Sudan


Surinam: Central Bank of Suriname


Swaziland: The Central Bank of Swaziland


Sweden: Sveriges Riksbank


Switzerland: Swiss National Bank ******************


Tajikistan: National Bank of Tajikistan


Tanzania: Bank of Tanzania


Thailand: Bank of Thailand


Togo: Central Bank of West African States (BCEAO)


Tonga: National Reserve Bank of Tonga


Trinidad and Tobago: Central Bank of Trinidad and Tobago


Tunisia: Central Bank of Tunisia


Turkey: Central Bank of the Republic of Turkey ***********


Uganda: Bank of Uganda


Ukraine: National Bank of Ukraine


United Arab Emirates: Central Bank of United Arab Emirates *****************


United Kingdom: Bank of England ********************Mother Central Bank*********************


United States: Federal Reserve, Federal Reserve Bank of New York ******************************


Vanuatu: Reserve Bank of Vanuatu


Venezuela: Central Bank of Venezuela ***************************************


Vietnam: The State Bank of Vietnam


Yemen: Central Bank of Yemen


Zambia: Bank of Zambia


Zimbabwe: Reserve Bank of Zimbabwe



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Rothschilds are firmly embedded in China


Rothschild in China, Japan & Korea | GFA Office Locations |Hong Kong - Shanghai - Beijing - Seoul - Tokyo


Rothschild’s long-standing presence in China dates back to 1838, and we were one of the first business institutions from the Western world to re-establish relations after 1953.


Our offices in Beijing, Shanghai and Hong Kong give us direct access to the Chinese market. Our locally based team of advisory bankers commands an in-depth knowledge of the country’s economic development and the challenges facing its industries.


Through many years advising China’s multinationals, state-owned and private enterprises, we have developed an exceptional understanding of the local regulatory and market environment. Our team is skilled at bridging the cultural gaps that sometimes exist between the managements of foreign and local companies.


Senior bankers lead every assignment from start to finish, ensuring that all clients benefit from Rothschild’s intellectual capital and global network of contacts and industry sector expertise.


In the wider north Asia region, we advise on cross-border transactions concerning Korean companies through our strategic partnership with Samsung Securities, and on those concerning Japanese companies through our strategic partnership with Global Advisory Japan.


Our notable assignments include advising the acquisition by Geely Auto of Volvo, the merger of China Netcom and China Unicom, the sale of Lehman Brothers’ Asian assets to Nomura, and Rusal’s IPO on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange.




When Jennifer Yu, Rothschild’s top executive in China, wanted the firm to advise Chinese carmaker Zhejiang Geely on its bid for Volvo, some colleagues at the bank’s headquarters in Europe were skeptical. A senior banker asked her how a “mouse” like Geely could swallow an “elephant” like Volvo. “There’s a dragon behind this mouse, and it’s China,” Yu recalls answering. She and the team handling Geely won the argument, and Geely won the bidding. It completed the takeover of Volvo from Ford Motor (F) for more than $1.3 billion on Aug. 2.


Rothschild, the more-than-200-year-old family-controlled banking dynasty, is making a big move in China, and Yu is leading the charge. It plans to add 15 merger advisers there by March, giving it 55 in all, more than any foreign investment bank, says Olivier Pecoux, co-chief executive officer of Rothschild. Today, the merger business in China is still relatively small. So far this year, China has accounted for about 9 percent of the $1.1 trillion in deals around the globe, according to data compiled by Bloomberg. The potential, though, is enormous. China has $2.5 trillion in untapped foreign currency reserves and is mandating that state-owned companies expand abroad to secure natural resources such as oil and metals. “The economic balance of power has already changed, and it is moving to the East,” says Yu, whose title is head of greater China. “There will be an increasing number of Western companies selling assets to China.”


The firm hopes to build on the momentum of the Geely deal, which catapulted it to No. 8 among merger advisers in China so far this year, from 19th in 2009, according to data compiled by Bloomberg. That’s nine places higher than Rothschild’s ranking in North America, where it employs 150 bankers. Rothschild this year helped Royal Dutch Shell (RDSA) on its joint $3.1 billion bid for Brisbane (Australia)-based Arrow Energy with PetroChina (PTR), (RDSA) China’s biggest offshore energy explorer. Rothschild is advising Beijing-based Citic Securities, the mainland’s largest brokerage by market value, on creating a global equity brokerage with France’s Crédit Agricole. “Clearly, under the leadership of Jennifer, and with the support of the senior management team, we are making meaningful progress in China,” Chairman David de Rothschild writes in an email.


Rothschilds are firmly embedded in China | Follow The Money



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Back to the main issue.


Rebels kidnapped many international journalists so that they cannot report to the world about the plan of the rebels using chemical attack to get foreign military intervention.


"Another 13 journalists are still believed to be missing in Syria, according to Reporters Without Borders."


Chemical attack was Syria rebel provocation, former hostages say — RT News


Video/photo evidence of rebels arming up a chemical warhead.





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This news source is about Rebels' with capacity of launching BM-21 Grad rockets, back in 8th Aug 2013 Syrian rebels capture 11 villages near Assad’s hometown, Alawite heartland | World Tribune


This second news source is on Syrian rebels with Al-Qaeda seized weapon depot near Damascus, getting ground to ground Grad Missiles. The article was published in 3rd Aug 2013, and the original news source comes from AP and AFP. Both of the news (and the previous post) are dated a few days before the Chemical Weapon attack on 21st Aug, showing Al-Qaeda and rebels had capacity to launch the missiles.


Syrian rebels seize arms depot near Damascus | The Times of Israel


This third news source said UN inspectors were requested by the Syrian government to check out chemical weapons in rebels' hands back in May 2013.


UN's Carla Del Ponte says there is evidence rebels 'may have used sarin' in Syria - Middle East - World - The Independent


This video shows the capacity of Syrian Rebels and Al-Qaeda building chemical weapons with support from possible foreign allies behind the chemical attacks.





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