- GELLER REPORT - JULY 18, 2021 - Robert Spencer -
The vultures are circling. The man in the White House is a puppet suffering from dementia, the Vice President is a cackling nonentity, and the world sees America’s weak and divided state. On Iranian TV on the day after America’s Independence Day, Hassan Danaeifar, the Islamic Republic of Iran’s former ambassador to Iraq, crowed about this weakness, and the opportunity it afforded to the enemies of the beacon of the free world.
Danaeifar declared: “American society has encountered serious problems.” No kidding, Hassan, what was your first clue? He explained: “There is serious polarization, which manifested itself, especially with the election of President Trump. The attack on the Congress is not insignificant.”
Indeed it wasn’t, but probably not in the way Danaeifar thinks. It was an incursion lasting several hours, in which a group of unarmed protestors entered the U.S. Capitol building. The only person who was killed was one of the protestors, under circumstances that have still not been explained. What makes this incident “not insignificant” is the Democrat Party’s escalating effort to use it as a Reichstag Fire moment, a chance to portray it as a large-scale “insurrection” in order to silence and ultimately criminalize all opposition to its agenda.
The real significance of “the attack on the Congress” is the fact that Americans have been held for months in solitary confinement for offenses amounting to nothing more than trespassing. The real significance of this incident is the Democrat Party and its media arm insisting that it was an “insurrection,” and the most serious threat to our “democracy” since the Civil War, or the War of 1812, or the arrival (according to Leftist myth) of “white supremacy” on the continent in 1619.
The ultimate significance of January 6 is that the Democrats are now increasingly open about their intention to use this attack to target Americans whose only crime is not believing their barrage of lies, and supporting President Trump. The goal is clear. Robert Grenier, who has served as the CIA’s station chief for Pakistan and Afghanistan, the CIA’s Iraq mission manager, and director of the CIA Counterterrorism Center, made it clear in NPR last February. He explained: “Even at the seeming height of the crisis immediately after 9/11, there really weren’t that many members of al-Qaida in Afghanistan. And the thrust of our campaign there was, yes, to hunt down al-Qaida, but primarily to remove the supportive environment in which they were able to live and to flourish. And that meant fighting the Taliban. And I think that is the heart of what we need to deal with here. Hunting down people who are criminals, that is something that which U.S. law enforcement is very well capable of doing and doing while preserving fundamental civil rights. That’s in some ways the easiest part of the problem. The difficult part of the problem is affecting the environment within which violent elements otherwise would be able to thrive.”
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