Abu Bakr al Baghdadi Another Pentagon PsyOp

On this edition of The Geopolitical Report, we examine the Islamic State’s al-Baghdadi and the role played by the Pentagon and CIA in creating terrorist Frankensteins designed to keep the war on terror alive.

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Show Notes

ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi no longer in Mosul 

“The ISIS Leader Does Not Exist”: The US Military’s Stunning Conspiracy Theory Emerges From The Archives

Bush Lawyers Discussed Fate of C.I.A.Tapes

Origins and Techniques of Monarch Mind Control

State-Sponsored Terror: British and American Black Ops in Iraq

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  1. VoiceOf Arabi says:

    Hello Kurt, thanks for a great report… and I would like to add to your report….

    First, for anyone out there who might doubt your report on how trauma can drastically effect the mind, then i urge you to visit with any US veteran and ask them about PTSD…

    But, in addition to mind altering via drugs or trauma, there is also the case of what I call “empty brains”.. it is people who grow up without any substantial education (they may be trained to be a doctor, but very poorly educated, if you understand my point).. The middle east, especially Wahabi influenced countries are full of empty brains, and I know this because i deal with these people every day. The only education they get is, they are told that they are superior to everyone else, because their believe in their god is the only true believe, and anyone not believing in this should be killed, including other Muslims.

    So, yes, the USA & NATO are responsible for this mess, but the Arab/Muslim countries have at least 50% of the responsibility, if not more.

  2. Thanks for a nice concise overview of a broad range of nefarious programs, Kurt. Unless I missed something though, I think you’ve made a fairly serious error in conflating two al-Baghdadis. The admittedly fictional al Baghdadi was Abu Omar, aka Abu Rashid al Baghdadi. He was variously reported multiple times as killed, captured, issuing statements, and as you correctly said, they admitted in 2007 in that NY Times article that he was literally a fictional character. Which, hilariously enough, did not end his career. We were treated for three more years to occasional stories about his continuing adventures, still getting captured and killed, still issuing statements, sometimes with a small cautionary note that the man in question is believed to be fictitious, right there in the news report. He was killed at last for the final time in 2010.

    Thus the *current* al Baghdadi is the one you name, Abu Bakr al Baghdadi, and this is, at least officially, a different person altogether. I hasten to add that he may indeed be equally fictional, and I was keen to find out whether you had new information on that question. But it doesn’t sound like you do. We’d be fools not to question his existence of course, but while I’m always eager to be corrected if I’m wrong, it sounds like you’re conflating two different narratives.

    • VoiceOf Arabi says:

      Hi John,

      The second Al Baghdadi (Abu Bakr) seems to be real, and I have heard his voice many times and seen him at least in one sermon (not live). Arabic Jihadi sites talk about him, and listen to his voice, therefore, he is as real as Osama Bin Ladin was, but there is always the question, is he still alive?

      • Many things seem to be real that turn out not to be. The first Baghdadi seemed quite real, his voice was heard many times and can still be heard, the voice of an actor on tape. Things that seem real, that is what we are questioning. Possibly he is real; he seems real. Sometimes things that seem real are real, or real enough, but we can’t really say that, because we can’t prove anything, only disprove things. Some things that seem real have never been proven to be unreal. There they stand, tentatively real.

        • VoiceOf Arabi says:

          Hi John,

          I don’t know what to say after that wonderful reply… as a none native English speaker, I am not sure if i should smile, or be sad for not understanding the meaning…

          Off course, I agree with you on the topic of things needs to be proven, but the whole message sounded like that famous message of Rumsfeld “unkowns knowns etc etc..”

          • A smile will do nicely I think, thank you, and I can find no fault with your English! But yes I think the trick is not proof but probability, healthy skepticism, all theories entertained and weighed for likelihood but no assertions accepted without evidence. To bring your analogy full circle and paraphrase your Rumsfeld, there are real unreals and unreal reals, and it’s a job and a half to sort them out and stay sane at the same time.

          • VoiceOf Arabi says:


            I agree with you 100%… I am glad you are still keeping your sanity among all this craziness. I have enjoyed the chat.

  3. Newsbud is failing. They have only raised $50k and have 12 days to make $80k. People are losing interest. Notice how they fired that one guy who used to do all the reporting. A lot of people did not like how he would not ask serious questions when interviewing guests on the show. I think there are better causes to support.

    • VoiceOf Arabi says:

      Hi Ry129,

      Clearly, you are frustrated and upset to see Newsbud under pressure, which will explain why you posted the same post 5 times so far, to get to as many people as possible… I understand your frustration….

      However, it is up to us to make Newsbud a success of failure. It is up to people like yourself to make Newsbud successful.

      I disagree with you on the comment you made else were, when you said there are better causes… If you don’t have freedom of speech, then you have nothing…

      So, Kick-starter may achieve its target, or it may not, but either way this will not make Newsbud successful or failure.. It will just decided what model it will take.. Opensource or Subscription, or even advert supported by ethical companies.

      Instead of getting frustrated… I suggest you come up with creative idea’s to make Newsbud a community that we all enjoy. Participate, and let the Newsbud team know what you think, and if you know of a better way of doing this, suggest it to the team, instead of just showing your frustration.

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