June 17, 2013

The Shadow CIA Was Instrumental In The Taking of American Hostages In Iran

'Argo' rehashes the popular myths about the Iranian Islamic Revolution of 1979. The film's production was overseen by CIA consultants just like the film 'Zero Dark Thirty' that dramatized the lie about the official death of Osama bin Laden.
"It is not the writers who have reintroduced the devil, but it is our present world which has forced them to take notice of him again. As a friend of mine once remarked: ‘I don’t know about angels, but I don’t see how one can possibly doubt the devil.’ Luther’s advice to laugh at the devil quia est superbus spiritus et non potest ferre contemptum sui may do as an occasional exorcism, but is lamentably inadequate as a radical cure. We are living through times where evil has manifested itself with an almost revelation-like obtrusiveness and power. We have learned to understand the medieval legends about monks who, being vouchsafed a glimpse into hell, would never smile or speak again. The apocalyptic beast let loose has become a reality to our generation, and nobody knows what is still ahead of us." – R. J. Zwi Werblowsky. “Lucifer and Prometheus: A Study of Milton’s Satan." Routledge & Kegan Paul Ltd: London. 1952. Preface.

The Shadow CIA Was Instrumental In The Taking of American Hostages In Iran

Argo won best picture at the 2013 Academy Awards, and it gained much of its popularity because it was presented to American and global audiences as a film based on facts and history. But, the film's portrayal of the Iranian-American hostage crisis is mythological, just like the official version of the event. There is not a single grain of truth within the story.

The popular narrative about the hostage crisis, reimagined for the big screen by CIA propagandists just in the time for a war against Iran, grew out of the lies that were told by both the totalitarian American and Iranian regimes when the hostage crisis first developed. Intelligence officers in both regimes were deeply involved in setting the scene and kidnapping the hostages.

The Americans were assured that no violence would be done to their diplomats and that they would get them back according to their desired time and date. The whole crisis was designed to seal Khomeini's revolutionary credentials and make Iran look bad from the point of view of the American people. In this sense, both sides of the conspiracy won.

Also, the 52 hostages were not compensated by either the American or Iranian regime for the suffering they underwent because of a secret deal that was struck by both leaderships. Sara Malm wrote in February 2013: "More than three decades later the victims and their survivors have yet to receive compensation, prohibited to bring a case against Iran due to the terms of the release agreement from 1981."

The credibility of both regimes rests on the same mythology about that event which saw the complete deterioration of relations between America and Iran.

The hostage crisis did more than just reveal the militant and ideological aspects of the Islamic revolution. It cemented animosity between the peoples of America and Iran.

For the first time in their history, Americans were humiliated at the hands of foreigners, and this humiliation served the interests of both the incoming Reagan administration and the revolutionary Khomeini regime. The scripted drama ended at exactly the moment when Reagan triumphantly entered the White House. As they say, some things are too good to be true. 

The event is still pressed in the collective minds of both peoples and the memory of the world more than a generation later. Maintaining the official memory of the event remains key to the psychological management of the masses.

Why should you and I examine and question this event that took place 34 years ago? Many of us were born after the hostages were released. But that is irrelevant. America and Iran remain on a war footing to this day, and this event severed the psychological relationship between both nations, so learning the truth about it is important if we want to stop this mad war from taking place.

People who don't question authority figures invite tyranny and war. We can't blindly accept official history as it is handed down to us by the brainwashing media and school textbooks. Questioning liars who wield absolute power, or like to think they do, is not "conspiracy theorizing"; it is called research and investigation.

Slaves are not allowed to question and investigate. And the totalitarian governments in America, Israel, and Iran want obedient slaves, not critical citizens.