After thousands of hours of research (and hundreds of hours since my last post), I have found many new instances of government admissions of false flag terror.
At the suggestion of a former high-level American intelligence officer, I've written the first-ever book focusing exclusively on ADMITTED false flag attacks:
The countries which I document to have carried out false flags are incredibly diverse - from virtually every part of the globe - including (in alphabetical order):
- Burma (Myanmar)
- Saudi Arabia
- South Africa
- United States
Here are a few of my newly-discovered admissions:
⚑ The use of provocateurs was so widespread in Tsarist Russia that the chief of Russia’s secret police unit [i]
“Without good provocateurs it is not possible to make a career.”
⚑ For example, a police director [ii] that a prominent anti-government leader who carried out a series of assassinations of high-profile government personnel - including the Russian Minister of the Interior and the Governor of Moscow - was actually a provocatuer paid substantial sums of money by the secret police.
⚑ Another prominent anti-government assassin also [iii] to being a police provocateur.
⚑ And a CIA report [iv] a third example:
[A] notorious provocation occurred in Paris in 1890, when Arkadiy Harting (a.k.a. Abraham Gekel'man or Landezen) organized a well-armed team of bombthrowers and then betrayed them to the Paris police. These heavily publicized arrests helped persuade the French public of the dangers posed by Russian revolutionaries in France.
A former Okhrana officer identified Harting as a police agent, and [v] his role in the provocation.
“[W]as ordered by his superiors to participate in a false flag attack upon the headquarters of the Flying Squad in Brixton, Johannesburg. The objective was to create the impression that the ANC [the African National Congress, led by future South African president and Nobel peace prize winner Nelson Mandela] was responsible for the attack. The incident occurred shortly prior to the all-white referendum and the intention was to discredit the ANC among the white electorate. A RGD-5 handgrenade and an AK-47 assault rifle were utilised in the attack.”
⚑ Six South African police officials to the TRC that two Cabinet ministers and other senior South African government officials ordered bombings and assassinations of black opponents, destruction of incriminating documents and other abuses.
For example, the “police general” – South Africa’s top police official - told the TRC that the Minister of Law and Order had ordered him to arrange the bombing of the headquarters for the South African Council of Churches, which injured 23 people and destroyed the building, and which the police [ii] on the ANC’s armed wing (known as ).[iii]
The police general testified: “this instruction had come from [the South African] President … personally.”
⚑ A former South African police hit-squad leader also implicated in court proceedings the South African President and other top officials in a variety of crimes.[iv]
⚑ South Africa's Deputy President - who subsequently became President of the nation – [v] that attacks on civilians and soft targets - for which the ANC and other mass democratic organizations were blamed - were often the work of the South African government to damage the ANC’s organisation's credibility.
The Deputy President catalogued a number of examples of the government’s "false flag operations" (in his own words), including the murder of a civil rights lawyer which had been falsely blamed on various anti-government groups, and the aforementioned bombing of a church group.
⚑ The TRC also found that the Civil Cooperation Bureau (a covert branch of the South African Defense Force) approached an explosives expert and asked him “to participate in an operation aimed at discrediting the ANC by bombing the police vehicle of the investigating officer into the murder incident”, thus framing the ANC for the bombing.[vi]
⚑ Members of a South African counter-terrorism unit [vii] that they blew up two railway stations, which were subsequently blamed on anti-government forces.
⚑ South African security police [viii] that they “ranged through [two townships] in a battered car at the dead of night, throwing petrol and more lethal pentolite bombs through the windows of township homes.” One officer admitted that he himself had been involved in approximately 40 such bombing incidents in a four-month period between February and May 1986.
⚑ The commander of a covert South African police unit admitted that he mowed down nine youths in one town, and admitted to a series of abductions and killings in which the bodies were staged variously as victims of ‘necklacing’ (a method of killing commonly used by the black South African community) or as guerrillas who had accidentally blown themselves up.[ix]
⚑ And an official South African government report [x] :“Arms caches were deliberately planted in Swaziland [a region in South Africa] and then pointed out to police in an attempt to discredit the ANC.”
[i] South African Government Truth and Reconciliation Commission, Amnesty Committee, Application of Charles Alfred Zeelie (2001), available at .
[ii] SABC News, Truth Commission Special Report, Special Report Transcript, Episode 14, available at .
[iii] South African History Online, available at .
[iv] Los Angeles Times, 6 in S. Africa Link Former Top Officials to Apartheid Crimes (October 23, 1996), available at .
[v] South African Press Association, Wimpy Bars Not Targeted By ANC But By The State: Mbeki (August 22, 1996), available at South African Government Truth and Reconciliation Commission website at .
[vi] South African Government Truth and Reconciliation Commission, Amnesty Committee, Application of Charles Alfred Zeelie (2001), available at .
[vii] South African Government Truth and Reconciliation Commission hearing transcript (May 18, 1999), available at . And see South African Government Truth and Reconciliation Commission, Amnesty Committee, Application of Willem Helm Johannes Coetze et al. (2001), available at .
[viii] Rousseau, Counter-Revolutionary Warfare: the Soweto Intelligence Unit and Southern Itineraries (November 17, 2014), available at .
[x] South African Government Truth and Reconciliation Commission, Executive Summary on Steyn Report (1992) (p. 13).
[i] Zuckerman, The Tsarist Secret Police and Russian Society, 1880-1917 (1996), available at .
[ii] Wikipedia, Yevno Azef, available at .
[iii] Zuckerman, The Tsarist Secret Police Abroad: Policing Europe in a Modernising World (2003), available at .
[iv] Okhrana: The Paris Operations of the Russian Imperial Police (1997), History Staff Center for the Studyof Intelligence, Central Intelligence Agency, available at .
[v] Wikipedia, Arcadiy Harting, available at .