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Paul Wolfowitz - PNAC and the ”New Pearl Harbor”
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This video clip describes Paul Wolfowitz's involvement in shaping the U.S. Neoconservative foreign policy implemented after the attacks of September 11, 2001, including his role in the creation of the PNAC document ”Rebuilding America's Defenses” during the year 2000 which suggested a need for a ”catastrophic and catalyzing event— like a new Pearl Harbor.”

Following is a transcript of a video describing Paul Wolfowitz's involvement in shaping neoconservative foreign policy which was implemented after the attacks of September 11, 2001.

While the video supplies important information about Wolfowitz's involvement with such organizations as ”The Project for the New American Century,” the clip also contains techniques of 'disinformation' which attempt to reinforce the 'false left / right paradigm' by shifting blame away from most of the Republican Party, Democrats, and multilateral organizations such as the United Nations.  Elements of disinformation are explained in bold type within the following transcript...



When George W. Bush took office in 2000, he brought with him Vice President Dick Cheney, Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld, and Deputy Secretary for Defense Paul Wolfowitz, all of whom have served together previously in the Administrations of Ronald Reagan and George H.W. Bush.

Paul Wolfowitz in particular, had long been recognized as the intellectual force behind a radical neoconservative fringe of the Republican party. For years, Wolfowitz had been advancing the idea that the United States should reconsider its commitments to international treaties, international law, and multilateral organizations such as the United Nations.  [ Note: While the clip makes an effort to suggest that Wolfowitz is acting against elements of globalism, such as being opposed to international treaties and multilateral organizations such as the United Nations, it is shown that the reality is the opposite, as Wolfowitz was the President of the World Bank between 2005 and 2007, and worked on implementing globalist economic configurations such as ”public-private partnerships” which are common elements of global warming legislation. ]

A radical plan for American Military Domination first surfaced during the administration of George H.W. Bush, In 1992, Paul Wolfowitz, working in the Department of Defense, was asked to write the first draft of a new national security strategy, a document entitled ”The Defense Planning Guidance.”

The most controversial elements of what would later come to be known as the ”Wolfowitz Doctrine” were that the United States should dramatically increase defense spending, that it should be willing to take preemptive military action, and that it should be willing to use military force unilaterally, with or without allies.

This new reliance on Military force was necessary, according to Wolfowitz, to prevent the emergence of any future or potential rivals to American power, and to secure access to vital resources, especially Persian Gulf oil.

Out of power during the Clinton Presidency, [ Note: While Wolfowitz was not technically a part of the Clinton Administration, PNAC was formed in 1997, and evidence does exist that Clinton had prior knowledge of the 9/11 Attacks during his Administration.  Also, Al Gore was the first to implement the corporate structure of ”public-private partnerships,” which shift decision making away from the electorate and transfer the power to unelected international corporations, and conversions to such structures are frequently implemented with the help of environmental fears which are often intentionally exaggerated. ] Wolfowitz and his colleagues affiliated themselves with a number of number of influential conservative think tanks.  In 2000, they would craft yet another proposed national security strategy, this one published by a Right Wing think tank calling itself ”The Project for the New American Century.”

At its core, the document revived the Wolfowitz Doctrine.  It called on the United States to increase the military budget by up to 100 billion dollars, to deny other nations the use of outer space, and to adopt a more aggressive and unilateral foreign policy that would allow the United States to act offensively and preemptively in the world.  The elimination of states like Iraq figured prominently in this grand vision.

But even these hard line conservatives knew that the Wolfowitz Doctrine was likely too likely to win the support of the foreign policy establishment, their own Republican party, and the American people.  [ Note: It is true that certain members of the Republican party are opposed to neoconservative philosophies, and most who do support those policies are often accused of falsely attempting to give the impression of actually being conservative.  Also it is shown that many Democrats are actually supportive of the Wolfowitz Doctrine, however they attempt to give the impression that they are not. ]

In their defining document ”Rebuilding America's Defenses,” written in September of 2000, a full year before the 9/11 attacks, they acknowledged:

”Further, the process of transformation, even if it brings revolutionary change, is likely to be a long one, absent some catastrophic and catalyzing event - like a new Pearl Harbor. ...”

One year later, that event would arrive...


[ Wolfowitz was also the President of the World Bank between 2005 and 2007, and during that time he worked on implementing Globalist economic configurations such as ”public-private partnerships.” He is an excellent example of a ”Neocon Globalist,” due to his being heavily involved with both ”Neoconservatism” and ”Neoliberalism.” ]







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