Sunday, April 8, 2012

John Brennan, former CIA official and advanced-SRA-enabler


"Among the few C.I.A. officials who knew the details of the detention and interrogation program, there was a tense debate about where to draw the line in terms of treatment. John Brennan, Tenet’s former chief of staff, said, ‘It all comes down to individual moral barometers.’ …
"Setting aside the moral, ethical, and legal issues, even supporters, such as John Brennan, acknowledge that much of the information that coercion produces is unreliable. As he put it, ‘All these methods produced useful information, but there was also a lot that was bogus.’"
[...]
Quite frankly I think it’s rather arrogant to think that we are the best in every case in terms of eliciting information from terror suspects. So other countries and other services have a long experience in dealing with this challenge because they are confronting terrorism on a day-to-day basis.
[...]
"Hopefully, that ‘dark side’ is not going to be something that’s going to forever tarnish the image of the United States abroad, and that we’re going to look back on this time and regret some of the things that we did, because it is not in keeping with our values."
from Render to Caesar, Extraordinarily

I'll do my best to ensure that Brennan regrets it, mainly by calling his crime by its real name: using his authoritiy to facilitate advanced SRA/Satanism.

The excerpts above indicate that Brennan couldn't keep his cover stories straight, or prevent the truth from leaking out through them.  "It all comes down to individual moral barometers" reflects the free-form sadism of advanced SRA, and the fact that laws don't apply to what happens in secret among Satanists.  Thus the guideline "no blood, no foul."  In other words, as long as a form of torture leaves no evidence, it's OK.

Or, as long as the connection to the US government is kept hidden, there's absolutely no limit to what can be done.  Thus, the headless, mutilated corpses that turned up in Baghdad, chalked up to "sectarian violence." (Most people consider Satanism to be a sect, when in fact it's a crime, thus explaining why it's "occult," i.e. hidden.  This is the only sense in which it is "occult," since its "teachings" are pure BS designed to lure its members into a most hideous trap, disguised as the ancient, long-outmoded Egyptian mysteries.)

The fact that Brennan admitted that "enhanced interrogation" produces unreliable results is essentially an admission that there are ulterior motives behind it.  After all, there would have to be a very compelling reason to torture people, and if one of its main advocates admits that it doesn't provide reliable information, then the motive clearly could not be to obtain information.

I could write a book about all of the inconsistencies contained in his assertion that some countries are better at obtaining information via torture than the US.  For example, it implies that they use more brutal techniques than the US can use, meaning that that he, by enabling rendition, would be enabling torture which even he admits is illegal.

The reality of "extraordinary rendition" is that it's a means of serving up "the outcast and unfit" to Satanists in various countries, so that they can torture "nobodies from nowhere" at their convenience, without the risk of exposure entailed in traveling to the "war" zone, and without repercussions, at least in this world.