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Thursday, July 28, 2016


The Lion The Witch And The Wardrobe

What do Knights have to do with South Africa and further more , stay tuned to see how dots are connected to MKULTRA and CHILD SACRIFICE in the Socio Satanic path this Country is following into.

The Sovereign Military Order of Malta,  also known as the original Sovereign Military Order of St. John of Jerusalem, is a closed fraternity of the Roman Catholic Church.

Knights of Malta Facts: 
The Knights of Malta are the Militia of the Pope and are sworn to total obedience by a blood oath which is taken extremely seriously and to the death. The Pope as the head of the Vatican is also the head of a foreign national power. 
As a member of the Knights of Malta and by virtue of your blood oath of obedience to the Pope, you are required to support to the death the desires of the head of the Order of the Knights of Malta -- in this case, Pope Benedict XVI -- over and above any other allegiance you may feel or pretend to feel toward any other loyalty -- such as a loyalty to the Constitution for the United States of America. 
Those who are presently members of the Knights of Malta must on penalty of death support those policies advocated by the Vatican. It is not hard for them to do this. They BELIEVE in these policies and principles. The policies which are espoused and proclaimed by the office of the Pope are as follows: 
1. End of sovereignty for the United States and other countries.
2. End of absolute property rights.
3. End of all gun rights.
4. The New International Economic Order (world government).
5. The redistribution of wealth and jobs.
6. Calls for nations to trust the United Nations.
7. Total disarmament.
8. Promote the United Nations as the hope for peace.
9. Promote UNESCO, the deadly educational and cultural arm of the United Nations.
10. Promote interdependence.
11. Support sanctions honoring Father Pierre Teilhard de Chardin -- the New Age Humanist Priest.
12. Support the belief that the economic principle of traditional Christian or Catholic social doctrine is the economic principle of communism.
13. Promote the Pope as the acting go-between for the United States and the Soviet Union

Amazing How the Knights Of Malta look similar to a Jedi (starwars)
*The first original Jedi Knight was King Solomon. The Jedi Knights (Jeudi, Djedi or Jupiter) of King Solomon are building Solomon's Temple. They are the founding priests and warrior kings of Jupiter Amon, who in Rome were also known as the Flamen Dialis. In ancient Roman religion and myth, Jupiter (Latin: Iuppiter) or Jove is the king and the Romans were the successors of this priesthood under Augustus Caesar as Grand Master of these Jedi Knights. Under the rule of Jedi Augustus, he had abolished all other competing priesthoods after the murder of his father. To atone for the crime, he demanded that blood be shed and he had sacrificed to death approximately 300 aristocrats that may have been involved in the death of his father or would have become a threat to the priesthood.

During this time several military orders saw the light that still exists today like the Knights Templar, The Knights of Malta (Hospitallers), Teutonic Knights, etc.

But their main opposition on the side of the Muslims were the “Assassins” or as the Persian word “Hassasin” indicates they were the followers of Hassan-i Sabbah
The order of the “Assassins” still thrives today. They are called the Nizari Ismailis and they are an extreme form of Shiite Islam. Their leader is Prince Karim the Agha Khan (IV) one of the most richest people in the world. Agha Khan IV is believed to be the power behind the“Muslim Brotherhood”.

You can read about it in the book by James Wasserman called “The Templars and the Assassins”.

Wasserman is a high initiate of the OTO or (Ordo Templi Orientis), the graduate school of the Freemasons. 

On the 20th of February 2004 -Thabo Mbeki accepts honourary Doctorate from Stellenbosch University                                                     

2007 the Duke of Gloucester installed Thabo Mbeki become a member of the Order of the Knights of Malta just like his predecessor Nelson Mandela.

2010 the Queen of England bestowed on President Jacob Zuma the award of honorary Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath, just like Robert Mugabe is a member of the same order.

and ICH DIEN (Military Division)
Awarded forService, at the monarch's pleasure

In 1994 the same Queen of Britain made Robert Mugabe a Knight Commander of the Order of Bath. In 2008 she stripped him of this title after David Millibrand urged her to do so. Queen strips Mugabe of Knighthood

What is the agenda here and what does one have to do to be rewarded by the Queen as a Knight Commander of a Military order? 
Mugabe’s record shows. He destroyed the nationalists under Ian Smith who dared to declare unilateral independence from Britain. 

"The Knights of Malta are the Militia of the Pope and are sworn to total obedience by a blood oath which is taken extremely seriously and to the death. The Pope as the head of the Vatican is also the head of a foreign national power." 


South Africa cardinal says pedophilia not a crime

Cardinal Wilfrid Fox Napier of South Africa leaves the Vatican after the general congregation meeting April 12, 2005. Reuters Photographer
A South African cardinal who helped elect Pope Francis this week has told the BBC pedophilia is an illness and not a crime. Cardinal Wilfrid Fox Napier, the Catholic Archbishop of Durban, told BBC Radio 5 on Saturday that pedophilia was a "disorder" that needed to be treated. "From my experience, pedophilia is actually an illness. It's not a criminal condition, it's an illness," he said.
Napier said he knew of at least two priests who became pedophiles after they were abused as children.
"Now don't tell me that those people are criminally responsible like somebody who chooses to do something like that. I don't think you can really take the position and say that person deserves to be punished. He was himself damaged."
The Catholic Church has had its image deeply tarnished by a widespread child sex abuse scandal.Napier was one of the 115 cardinals in the Vatican conclave that elected Pope Francis on Wednesday, the BBC reported.
The first non-European pope in nearly 1,300 years, Francis has signaled a sharp change of style from his predecessor, Benedict, for the 1.2-billion-member Church, which is beset by scandals, intrigue and strife.He said on Saturday the church should be poor and remember that its mission is to serve the poor.
(Reporting by David Dolan; Editing by Jason Webb)

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Wednesday, July 27, 2016


Inside the battle for intelligence in South Africa

Analysis: Leaks reflect fight for soul of country's spy agencies, accused of being out of control and in need of reform.

South Africa's spies are no strangers to scandal, but the leaking to Al Jazeera of hundreds of their secret documents puts the State Security Agency (SSA) under more scrutiny than ever.

Many of the leaked cables come from friendly agencies such as Israel's Mossad, Russia's FSB and Britain's MI6, which are likely to see the breach as a violation of the trust between intelligence services, posing questions about the reliability of the South African service.
"The State Security Agency has now become a state within a state beyond effective scrutiny and oversight of parliament," according South Africa's shadow defence minister David Maynier.
Jane Duncan, author of Rise of the Securocrats, said that following "a bruising succession battle" inside the ruling African National Congress to replace President Thabo Mbeki in 2008, "we saw the abuse of the intelligence services in order to advantage one or the other political faction."
The winners took all, she said, but the losers have not gone away - and they charge that the SSA under President Jacob Zuma is politicised and out of control.
After Nelson Mandela led a successful transition from the apartheid system of white minority rule in 1994, South Africa faced the enormous challenge of building the institutions of a new democratic and inclusive state. The process was mostly transparent, but not at the country's spy agencies.
The apartheid-era National Intelligence Service (NIS) was closed and two new agencies opened, the South African Secret Service (SASS) and the National Intelligence Agency (NIA). Those agencies were built using the personnel of the old NIS and the ANC's own intelligence service.
Former South African spy and Intelligence Coordinator, Barry Gilder - who had been an ANC operative during the liberation struggle - says the result was a merger of two "arch opponents," who had been allied with different foreign powers, "different philosophies, different ideologies, and different understandings of what a post-apartheid government should look like and do, what its foreign policy should be, what its security concern should be."
Gilder added, "We had to build our services on the basis of what existed. And when you have intelligence services that are created after that background, after that history, you end up with mixed professionalism."
"Human beings staff intelligence services. We sometimes mess up."
The two new spy agencies, the SASS and NIA, lasted just 15 years. In 2009, contrary to advice published in its own intelligence white paper, the government merged five security agencies into a single State Security Agency (SSA).
According to Duncan, the merger took place in part because of lessons learnt in the U.S. by the 9/11 Commission, which found that inter-agency competition had resulted in raw intelligence being "stove-piped" to leaders without any analysis.
"Politicians couldn't necessarily make sense of the data," says Duncan. "And, because of these kinds of practices, you don't necessarily have the intelligence community optimizing the resources that it had at its disposal."
South Africa aspired to overcome that problem by looking to the U.S. for answers. But rather than achieving greater efficiency and coordination through centralisation, something else happened. Duncan calls it "a centralisation in the absence of transparency," which she said is "extremely dangerous" for the people of South Africa, because rather than improving their security, it does the opposite.
Human security
The new agency took its "guiding doctrine" to be "human security". This philosophy shifts intelligence agencies away from a broad view of national security and towards something more concerned with individuals. Duncan argues the doctrine is "analytically incoherent," and that rather than improve security, it often unfairly targets people.
"It leads to an overreach in what intelligence services do. And, in a country that is still consolidating its democracy, sometimes it can be downright dangerous."
The combination of that new philosophy, centralisation, and an absence of oversight is a dangerous cocktail. Maynier said it has turned South Africa's intelligence apparatus into "a state within a state beyond effective scrutiny and oversight by parliament".
"What you saw there was the concentration of power and I think that from a democratic perspective, that was a step backwards," he added. "I'm very concerned."
'Police state'
Ronnie Kasrils, a leading figure in the ANC's armed wing during its years in exile, was Minister of Intelligence for four years until 2008. He resigned, he told Al Jazeera, "because of all sorts of shenanigans", and now casts "a jaundiced eye on the developments and dysfunction" at the SSA. Kasrils warned that South Africa's spies have "become totally immersed in the game of politics and the power politics at play in this country".
After he quit, he warned his colleagues that the security services were spiralling out of control. "I said, you comrades need to be very, very careful to avoid this country moving towards more and more secrecy and the emergence of the police state, the abuse of power, the misuse of intelligence and security agencies".
The "shenanigans" to which Kasrils referred, had their roots in the divisions between former President Thabo Mbeki and his successor Jacob Zuma. Kasrils' former colleague, Barry Gilder, said those rivalries "found their way into the intelligence services" in the mid-2000s and slowly they have been dividing an already fractured spy network.
Kasrils concurred. "Under [Zuma] we've seen so many changes of personnel, people who once served him loyally, who have been arbitrarily dismissed, who to this day now have tremendous axes to grind in relation to the way they were treated."
One way they can grind those axes is to embarrass the agency and spill its secrets. According to Duncan, such leaks are a frequent occurrence, and the result is a fractured and undisciplined service. She added, "Investigative journalists who work this beat say that it's become practically impossible to work out the competing factions that exist inside the State Security Agency".

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SA Your PRIVACY is at Stake

Spy Cables raise South Africa privacy concerns

Secret intelligence documents leaked to Al Jazeera reveal loose surveillance regulations for spies.

Documents leaked to Al Jazeera have exposed regulatory loopholes exploited by South African spies to enable domestic surveillance work.
The cache of secret intelligence papers includes a confidential surveillance policy-and-procedure manual, as well as  copies of the application forms used by intelligence and security personnel seeking permission to conduct both physical and electronic surveillance of an individual.
Also included are draft regulations on relations with foreign spy agencies.
Dated 2006, the surveillance policy document states that its purpose is "to regulate the execution of surveillance" by South African intelligence, but it includes a clause that appears to render adherence to those regulations optional, at the discretion of the Director General. It states: "The Director General may approve any deviation from the provisions of this Policy in his/her discretion considering the best interests of the Service."
The Spy Cables also include the application form that a spy would use to gain permission to place an individual under physical surveillance and another for electronic surveillance.
They show that they need the signature of a general manager and the Deputy Director General.
Former spy chiefs have told Al Jazeera the regulations that govern their work are robust.
Barry Gilder, a former South African Intelligence Coordinator says South Africa has "amongst the best oversight mechanisms in the world, even better than some of the so-called 'great democracies' ".
Others disagree, including the former Minister of Intelligence, Ronnie Kasrils. "I don't believe there are the necessary checks and balances over the security and intelligence agencies," Kasrils told Al Jazeera. "The last act that I was responsible for before resigning in 2008 was having established a commission to go into the agencies under my control and command because there had been a lot of abuses of resources by certain intelligence officers." Kasrils decried the fact that this draft legislation "just gathered dust."
A law unto themselves
No longer in government, Kasrils is now calling for reform and government oversight of the security agencies, which he feels, have become "a law unto themselves".
Jane Duncan, author of The Rise of the Securocrats , says South Africa has seen "an erosion of accountability" that is "extremely worrying". She blames the "wrong decisions" that were taken "at the start of the transition to democracy".
"It's led to an overextension of the powers of the State Security Agency so that intelligence has started to cover itself like a skin and it's become effectively a state watchdog of civil society."
Shadow Defence Secretary David Maynier sees the problems emerging more recently. He believes the Joint Standing Committee on Intelligence that oversees South Africa spies is "dysfunctional" and "for the last five or 10 years, I don't think has been conducting, as I say, effective scrutiny and oversight of the intelligence services in South Africa". 
"Increasingly, what concerns me is that that committee, which is accountable to parliament as a whole through an annual report, often does not submit those annual reports to parliament, and what that means, is that the state security agencies that are nominally accountable to a committee of parliament that are not accountable to parliament as a whole."
Online surveillance
The Edward Snowden revelations have warned the international public of the extent to which spy agencies are able to monitor citizens via their smartphones and computers.
In South Africa, Jane Duncan says, "we don't know effectively what they're doing with the mass surveillance capacities of the state, but there are certain things that we do know. We know that South Africa has mass surveillance capacity. We know that it's manufacturing mass surveillance capacity. We know that the Department of Trade and Industry has provided funding for at least one company in South Africa to manufacture this mass surveillance capacity. We also know that it's being exported."
Given that capacity, she says, "the mind can only boggle at what is actually happening inside the State Security Agency".

*A leak of hundreds of secret intelligence papers from agencies all over the world, offering a glimpse into the murky world of espionage.
Al Jazeera's Investigative Unit is publishing a selection of the documents and the stories contained within them. 

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Article Reference 

Did we even know about it?


South African spies suspect China was behind a series of break-ins at a major nuclear facility, and that agents stole technology in order to gain the advantage in a new kind of nuclear power generation, according to secret documents leaked to Al Jazeera’s Investigative Unit.
But public comments and diplomatic communications by the South African government on the incident avoided any reference to alleged Chinese involvement.
The intelligence documents contradict claims made by the South African government and nuclear officials dismissing the 2007 incidents at the Pelindaba Nuclear Research Center as "a piece of random criminality" and a simple "burglary attempt".
They also debunk the theory reported by a number of US media outlets, that the thieves may have been part of a "terrorist group" trying to "build a weapon".
South Africa’s spies conclude that China had dispatched the two groups of armed men  who cut through a fence surrounding the nuclear facility, disabled alarms and shot a man who interrupted them.
He was left in a critical condition, while the attackers escaped with a laptop computer stolen from a control room. They were never caught.
China then moved ahead in its own development of the new technology that was being researched at Pelindaba, known as a Pebble Bed Modular Reactor, despite starting its project a year later than South Africa - which abandoned its own pebble-bed plans in 2010, citing a lack of investor interest.
"Random criminality"
Abdul Minty, South African representative at the International Atomic Energy Agency,  dismissed the break-in as "a burglary attempt," while the head of the national nuclear corporation NECSA played it down as just "a piece of random criminality".
However, a secret South African intelligence briefing on counter espionage dated 2009 offers a fuller explanation.
It says South Africa had been developing Pebble Bed Modular Reactor (PBMR) technology, for which the Pelindaba facility would be the fuel plant.
 "Several foreign intelligence services have shown interest in the progress of South Africa’s PBMR research and development," the secret briefing from the State Security Agency explained. 
 "It is suspected that the thefts and break-ins that took place… were to advance China’s rival project called Chinergy," the briefing continued. "China has developed and are one year ahead of PBMR project though they started several years after."
Terrorism hype
Following the break-ins in 2007 at Pelindaba Nuclear facility outside Johannesburg, some media suggested the culprits might have been interested in obtaining nuclear material to create a bomb.
"Your next story should be about nuclear terrorism," George Tenet, former director of the US intelligence agency, the CIA, had reportedly told CBS' 60 Minutes producer Michael Karzis as they dined together at a Washington, DC, restaurant.
"It's not a question of if terrorists will detonate an atomic bomb somewhere in the United States but merely a question of when," Tenet told Karzis.
The news magazine programme followed the CIA man’s advice, and by late 2008 the investigative programme had a story - about the break-in at a nuclear plant in South Africa. CBS gave the piece the dramatic title, "Assault on Pelindaba" and warned viewers the tale was "the kind of thing that keeps presidents up at night".
What happened "would make a hell of a movie," presenter Scott Pelly told viewers. It was almost the perfect Hollywood story of a lone "hero" who "saved the day" and averted nuclear disaster by taking on a group of armed men.
The programme made it clear whom they thought the attackers might be. "Worst-case scenario, bad guys getting their hands on weapons grade uranium," wrote producer Karzis.
The break-in at Pelindaba also features in the Wikileaks release of US diplomatic cables .
A confidential US memo from January 2009 showed that the South Africans had also told the US government that they "attribute the November 2007 Pelindaba break-in to criminal - rather than terrorist - intent."
There was no mention of Chinese espionage. China is South Africa’s biggest trading partner, and Pretoria maintains close diplomatic ties with Beijing.
The Wikileaks cable also stated that the CBS exposé had left South Africa feeling "sensitive about its nuclear security" and the TV segment, which featured senior Department of Foreign Affairs and nuclear officials, had "got their back up".
The document concluded that, "this may make it more difficult for South African officials to pursue the US offer for assistance on enhancing the security of nuclear and radiological sites".

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Inside South Africa's spy agency

Leaked documents show South African intelligence agency can surveil any citizen with only low-level authorization

Curious how Africa’s most powerful spy agency operates? The Spy Cables, leaked to Al Jazeera’s Investigative Unit, expose the inner workings of South Africa's State Security Agency — including how it's developing a secret satellite with Russia to enable it to spy all over Africa.
Article reposted
South African Spy Agency , the Al Jazeera Investigative Unit exposes Top secret Spy tactics
Spy Cables Decoded part 1

The CIA’s desire to talk to Hamas; snooping on the head of Greenpeace; a plot to kill the head of the African Union; all grabbed global attention.
In the first of two programs, we assess the impact of Al Jazeera’s release of hundreds of classified documents – ranging from confidential to top secret - the widest-ranging leak of intelligence papers ever.

Spy Cables part 2

In the second of two programs, we examine the impact of the biggest intelligence leak since Edward Snowden - on global espionage and South Africa's relations to the rest of the world.
What do The Spy Cables tell us about how intelligence agencies communicate to each other and what effect will the leak have on international relations? 

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