1940 October 7 - False Flag 5 preparation: Lieutenant commander Arthur H. McCollum, head of the naval intelligence Far East desk, responds to the inquiry of Franklin Roosevelt, Esq. on how to provoke war with the empire of Japan:
1940 October 8 - False Flag 5 preparation: Commander-in-chief the Navy, Vice-admiral James O. Richardson warns Franklin Roosevelt that he is placing the pacific fleet in unnecessary danger: "[S]enior officers of the [n]avy do not have the trust and confidence in the civilian leadership of this country [nation] that is essential for the successful prosecution of a war in the Pacific." Four months later Richardson was relieved of his command (CINCUS) when it was split into the pacific and Atlantic fleets. CINCPACFLEET had been initially offered to rear admiral (two stars) Chester Nimitz -- bypassing several vice admirals (three stars) with greater standing -- who turned it down, citing a "lack of seniority." The post was then given to another junior admiral, rear admiral Husband E. Kimmel, who is immediately promoted to admiral (four stars). Speculation is that the real reason Nimitz turned down the job is that he believed the Japanese would attack Hawaii, and the commander of CINCPACFLEET would be blamed for being ill prepared. One month after the Japanese did attack, Kimmel was demoted and relieved of his command, and Nimitz named to replace him.
1941 January 6 - False Flag 5 preparation: Acting Japanese Consul-General for Honolulu, Hawaii, Otojiro Okuda transmits to the Japanese Foreign Ministry a coded response of an inquiry into the number of warships in Pearl Harbor. Although the report is decoded for the White House, Franklin Roosevelt does not inform admiral Kimmel, commander-in-chief of the pacific fleet or admiral Harold "Betty" Stark, chief of naval operations. Throughout the rest of the year, the same "J" code is used to relay reports to the Foreign Ministry of increasing sensitivity, involving bombing approaches to anchored vessels and recommendations for a sneak attack. Still Kimmel and Stark were never notified.
1941 January 27 - False Flag 5 preparation: Ambassador to the Empire of Japan, Joseph Grew sends a message to the Department of State, "The Peruvian Minister has informed a member of my staff that he has heard from many sources, including a Japanese source, that in the event of trouble breaking out between the United States and Japan, the Japanese intended to make a surprise attack against Pearl Harbor with all their strength."
1941 February 10 - False Flag 5 preparation: Franklin Roosevelt, orders Action D, directing the navy of the United States to conduct "Pop-up" cruises off the coast of Japan as a provocation to war. "I just want them to keep popping up here and there and keep the Japs [sic] guessing. I don't mind losing one or two cruisers. But I don't want to lose five or six."
1941 June 23 - False Flag 5 preparation: The day after fascist Germany invaded the communist Soviet Union, Special Advisor to the President, Harold Ickes, writes a memo to Franklin Roosevelt: "There might develop from the embargoing of oil to Japan such a situation as would make it not only possible but easy to get into this war in an effective way. And if we should thus indirectly be brought in, we would avoid the criticism that we had gone in as an ally of communistic Russia."
1941 July 5 - False Flag 5 preparation: Franklin Roosevelt orders the Panama Canal closed to the civilian Merchant Marine Fleet of the empire of Japan, forcing Japanese cargo carriers to make a seven-thousand mile detour around South America. This places Japanese commerce at a competitive disadvantage and forces Japan to use more of its limited petroleum.
1941 July 19 - False Flag 5 preparation: Director of the war plans division of the navy department, Rear Admiral Richmond K. Turner, submits a confidential report to chief of naval operations, Admiral Harold "Betty" Stark entitled "The Possible Effects of an Embargo" in which he stated, "An embargo would probably result in a fairly early attack by Japan on Malaya and the Netherlands East Indies, and possibly would involve the United States in early war in the Pacific." He recommended that "trade with Japan not be embargoed at this time."
1941 July 24 - False Flag 5 preparation: Franklin Roosevelt issues the empire of Japan an ultimatum to leave Vietnam (French Indochina).
1941 July 26 - False Flag 5 preparation: Franklin Roosevelt issues Executive Order 8832 under the authority of the Trading with the Enemy Act of 1917 that freezes all Japanese assets United States, which is an act of war. Since the United States had been the primary source of petroleum to the Empire of Japan, it is expected that the Japanese will run out of this vital fuel by 1943. This forces Japan to search for an alternate source of fossil fuel in the Dutch East Indies, and to protect that supply preparations must be made for war against the United States.
1941 August 28 - False Flag 5 preparation: Franklin Roosevelt rejects a proposal from Prime Minister Prince Fumimaro Konoye of the Empire of Japan to meet face to face, and attempt to peacefully resolve their differences.
1941 September 4 - False Flag 5: The ostensibly neutral USS Greer stalks the a belligerent German U-boat for three hours while radioing its position to the British Royal Navy. When it become apparent the Royal Navy would not arrive in time, the Greer shells the submarine -- an act of war. Franklin Roosevelt reports to the nation that the submarine fired first in an unprovoked attack. Lieutenant Commander Station HYPO, Pearl Harbor, Joseph John Rochefort decodes a message indicating that three days previous the civilian Merchant Marine Fleet of the Empire of Japan has left China and been militarized. This report is officially ignored by Franklin Roosevelt.
1941 October 10 - False Flag 5 preparation: President Roosevelt in a message to Congress urges the repeal of Section 6 of the Neutrality Act which would allow the arming of U.S. merchant ships against "the modern pirates of the sea", the U-boats.
1941 October 16 - False Flag 5 preparation: After a meeting with Franklin Roosevelt, Secretary of war, Henry Stimson writes in his diary, "We face the delicate question of the diplomatic fencing to be done so as to be sure Japan is put into the wrong and makes the first bad move -- overt move."
1941 October 18 -False Flag 5 preparation: Secretary of the interior, Harold Ickes: "For a long time I have believed that our best entrance into the war would be by way of Japan. ... To insure a successful Japanese attack -- one that would enrage America into joining the war -- it is vital to keep Kimmel and General Short out of the intelligence loop."
1941 November 5 - False Flag 5 preparation: United States military intelligence code breakers intercept a communication to the Japanese Embassy in the District of Columbia that November 25th is to be the deadline for reaching a peaceful settlement to the dispute with the U.S. over the Second Sino-Japanese War and the Japanese occupation of French Indochina. All communications to the Japanese embassy were decoded and translated within 24 hours of their being intercepted by military and naval intelligence.
1941 November 11 - False Flag 5 preparation: United States military intelligence code breakers intercept a communication to the Japanese Embassy in the District of Columbia stating that "The situation is nearing a climax, and the time is getting short."
1941 November 14 - False Flag 5 preparation: In reply to commander-in-chief of the pacific fleet, Husband E, Kimmel's inquiry as to what preparations he is to make if the Empire of Japan attacks the United Kingdom's colonies in East Asia, chief of naval operations admiral Harold "Betty" Stark finally replies, "Just what we will do in the Far East remains to be seen."
1941 November 15 - False Flag 5 preparation: In a confidential press briefing with the New York Times, New York Herald-Tribune, Time, Newsweek, the Associated Press, United Press International and International News Service, Army Chief of staff General George C. Marshall says, "The United States is on the brink of war with the Japanese …. We know what they know and they don't know we know it." Marshall predicts that war will break out in "the first ten days of December." Although Marshall shared what he knew with the national media, commander-in-chief of the pacific fleet, admiral Husband E. Kimmel and commander of the army in Hawaii, lieutenant general Walter Short did not know what Marshall knew. And Marshall knew that they did not know.
1941 November 16 - False Flag 5 preparation: The USS Kearney is sunk by a German U-boat. Georgia Representative Edward E. Cox, says of the incident, "[I]t is probably the incident for which we have been waiting." John T. Flynn, Chairman of the New York Chapter of the America First Committee, expresses outrage at the temerity of the actions of Franklin Roosevelt: "Is anyone surprised that an American ship has been fired on by a German U-boat? Do Americans think that our war vessels can hunt the ships of any nation and escape attack? American war vessels, under orders from the war-like [secretary of the navy, Frank] Knox, are hunting down German submarines in the combat waters off Iceland without authority of Congress or the American people. ... They [Roosevelt and Knox] are praying for the sinking of American vessels with the American [United States] flag on them in order to arouse the American people to a war fever. The American people must realize what is being done -- that they are the victims of a conspiracy to hurry them into this war.
1941 November 16 - False Flag 5 preparation: United States military intelligence code breakers intercept a communication to the Japanese Embassy in the District of Columbia stating that "The deadline absolutely cannot be changed," the dispatch said. "After that, things are automatically going to happen."
1941 November 23 - False Flag 5 preparation: Commander-in-chief of the pacific fleet Admiral Husband E, Kimmel orders his fleet to conduct round the clock patrols of the waters north of Hawaii, judging that would be the most likely avenue of approach were the Empire of Japan to attack the United States. The next day Franklin Roosevelt issues the "Vacant Sea" order, ordering Kimmel to recall his ships from the North Pacific and search only to the south. Two weeks later the Japanese attack came from the very area Kimmel had attempted to monitor. The "Vacant Sea" order was issued about one hour after the Pearl Harbor strike force commanded by Admiral Chuichi Nagumo left port.
1941 November 25 - False Flag 5 preparation: Franklin Roosevelt announces at a Cabinet meeting that the United States would be at war in the with the Empire of Japan in a few days. Lieutenant Commander Station HYPO, Pearl Harbor, Joseph John Rochefort informs commander-in-chief of the pacific fleet, admiral Husband E. Kimmel that he has confirmed that a fleet of submarines had left the Empire of Japan and is heading directly towards Hawaiian waters. Kimmel, who understands the conventional naval wisdom: "If you detect submarines, then look for carriers," realizes his ability to react is seriously handicapped by the "Vacant Sea" order of Franklin Roosevelt. The Signal Intelligence Service intercepts a coded transmission from the Japanese Foreign Ministry to their Embassy in the District of Columbia, extending the deadline for the commencement of hostilities from November 25 to November 29, when "things are automatically going to happen."
1941 November 26 - False Flag 5 preparation: Navy code breaker intercept a communication from Admiral Isoruko Yamamoto to the Japanese First Air Fleet, indicating that Pearl Harbor had been targeted: "The task force, keeping its movement strictly secret and maintaining close guard against submarines and aircraft, shall advance into Hawaiian waters, and upon the very opening of hostilities shall attack the main force of the United States fleet and deal it a mortal blow. The first air raid is planned for the dawn of x-day. Exact date to be given by later order." Secretary of state Cordell Hull meets secretly with freelance newspaper writer Joseph Leib, and shows Leib several intercepts of Japanese intelligence messages concerning Pearl Harbor, indicating the planned attack, and that President Franklin Roosevelt plans to let it happen. Hull asks Leib to corroborate the story -- keeping his name out of it -- but yet hoping to somehow prevent the "sneak attack." Leib was not able to find a single news bureau that would run the story, but was able to run it on the foreign cable service of the United Press, where only one newspaper published any portion of it.
1941 November 28 - False Flag 5 preparation: Chief of naval operations, Admiral Harold "Betty" Stark orders commander-in-chief of the pacific fleet admiral Husband E. Kimmel to maintain a defensive posture. "Negotiations with Japan appear to be terminated. ... the United States desires that Japan commit the first overt act." The day before army chief of staff general George C. Marshal sent a similar message to commander of the Army in Hawaii, lieutenant general Walter Short
1941 November 29 - False Flag 5 preparation: The Signal Intelligence Service intercepts a communication to the Japanese Embassy in the District of Columbia stating that the decision to go to war has been made but "do not … give the impression that negotiations are broken off."
1941 December 6 - False Flag 5 preparation: At 3:00 PM Eastern Standard Time, officer-in-charge of Station US of the navy, commander Laurence Safford begins decoding a 14-part message, transmitted from the Japanese Foreign Ministry to their embassy in the District of Columbia. At 9:30 that night, Safford presents them to Franklin Roosevelt, who upon reading the passage that states, "The Japanese government cannot tolerate the perpetuation of such a situation [United States support of China in the Second Sino-Japanese War] since it directly runs counter to Japan's fundamental policy to enable all nations to each enjoy its proper place in the world," says, "This means war." When a presidential advisor suggests a preemptive strike, Roosevelt immediately dismisses it saying, "No we can't do that. We are democracy and a peaceful people. ... But we have a good record."
1941 December 7 - False Flag 5: Chief of Naval Operations Admiral Harold "Betty" Stark arrives at his office at 9:25 AM Eastern Standard Time, where he is shown the last part of the intercepted, fourteen-part message from the Japanese Foreign Ministry to the Japanese Embassy. The message states that the "message" (Japanese declaration of war against the United States) is to be delivered to Cordell Hull, secretary of state by 1:00 PM EST (8:00 AM Hawaii time). Afterward, all cryptographic materials in the embassy were to be destroyed. At the suggestion of a junior officer that Stark alert commander in chief of the pacific fleet, Vice Admiral Husband E. Kimmel that this probably means war is imminent, Stark does nothing. Three and a half-hours later, the Axis war (World War II) becomes a world war with the Japanese attack upon the British colony of Singapore. Pearl Harbor is also attacked. 15% of 101 warships are either temporarily or permanently disabled. 96 army planes and 92 navy and marine corps planes are lost. In addition the material damage, there are 2,897 killed (similar to 9/11), 879 wounded, and 26 missing. In the next few days, Japanese forces seize 1,951 prisoners of war -- many of whom died in captivity -- on the Federal enclaves of the Guam and Wake islands. Years later, Stark said that his actions on this date had been determined by "higher authority" -- Secretary of War, Frank Knox, and Franklin Roosevelt.
1941 December 8 - False Flag 5 continued: President Franklin Roosevelt condemns the "deliberate [and] unprovoked attack ... on Pearl Harbor" in his war message to the 14th Congress. Two days later, congress declares war on Japan. Also on the day after naval forces of the Empire of Japan attacked Pearl Harbor, the coast guard ship Leonard Wood is attacked seven thousand miles away from U.S. territorial waters in the British colony of Singapore, further demonstrating the unlawful actions of the Roosevelt administration in its efforts to goad Japan to attack.
1941 December 11 - False Flag 5 result: Dictator of Germany, Adolf Hitler declares war on the United States. In his war message to the Reichstag, Hitler blames Franklin Roosevelt for "incit[ing the] war, then falsif[ying] the causes". "Roosevelt has been guilty of ... [i]llegal seizure of ships and other property of German ... nationals ... and looting of those being ... interned. Roosevelt ... ordered the American Navy to attack everywhere ships under German ... flags, and to sink them. ..." Hitler goes on to accuse Roosevelt of making "profits out of inflation," and creating the crises to cover his own failures for "not succeed[ing] in bringing about even the slightest improvement in his own country [nation]. ..." At the end of 1941 unemployment in the United States is at 5.6 million, 9.9% of the national labor force; virtually unchanged from the end of 1930 when it stood at 4.3 million and 8.7%. Director of Communications, Rear admiral Leigh Noyes orders all existing diplomatic naval documents relating to the attack on Pearl Harbor be sealed for the next 54-years. Noyes also gives the order to "Destroy all notes or anything in writing."
1942 March 27 - Enable extortion of businesses by congressmen and unlimited government spending: While the army and navy of the United States are in Asia, Europe and the Pacific "for a world in which this [n]ation ... will be safe for our children," congress passes the War Powers Act of 1942, giving the Interstate Commerce Commission the power to suspend contracts, regulations or licenses; and permitting the Federal Reserve System to directly purchase United States Treasury obligations, making the FRS a printing press to finance huge deficits of the Federal government. As a result of this act, the annual budget deficit for 1943 was nearly half the entire Gross National Product.
1942 February 1 - Respect for Constitution - Regarding proposed internment of United States citizens of Japanese ancestry, Assistant Secretary of War, John J. McCloy tells attorney general, Francis Biddle, "[T]he constitution is just a scrap of paper to me."
1942 October 21 - Enable unlimited government spending: The 13th congress passes the Internal Revenue Act of 1942, asking United States citizens to volunteer for the "Victory Tax," a temporary, three-percent payroll-income tax withholding, which "shall not apply with respect to any taxable year commencing after the cessation of hostilities in the present war"; and transforming the Tax Board of Appeals into the United States Tax Court -- another administrative law court without Trial by Jury -- with the additional powers of reviewing its own decisions on appeal. Although the Axis War (World War II) ended less than three years later with the surrender of the Empire of Japan, the temporary "Victory Tax" remains in effect -- more than half a century later.
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