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Wikileaks: US Embassy Illuminati Infiltrate, Manipulate, Brainwash, Scorn French Sovereignty. Governments Collude

Source : EURO-MED.DK

Pyramid-dollarHere is a Wikileaks cable from the US Ambassador in Paris to  the US State Dpt. See explanation for details about codes here.  I do not know how the Blog “The Joy of the Curmudgeonjoy“ found it. But it looks genuine. And here is a blog stating that the following document is a Wikileaks cable.

Its contents are very illuministic – and worthy of the the product of the first Illuminati revolution, the US. The Great Seal (back side  on every one-dollar note was a reminder from Mayer Amschel Rothschild to fulfil Adam Weishaupt´s Communist one-world government program).

I think this interference goes not only for France – but also for any other country – incl. the Arab countries, where now Illuminist revolutions are following the pattern leading the the fall of the Shah of Persia. This promotion if Islam without asking native French is a deeply impermissible interference in the affairs of another souvereign? country, France, especially by a country, The US, which is curbing freedom and democracy more and more at home. I have made the accentuations.

US wants to destabilize nation states in the Middle East, Europe, Asia
Global Res. 20 Jan 2008: Al Qaeda –the “outside enemy of America” as well as the alleged architect of the 9/11 attacks– is a creation of the CIA.The US intelligence apparatus has created it own terrorist organizations. And at the same time, it creates its own terrorist warnings concerning the terrorist organizations which it has itself created.
BinLaden-TrainedbytheCIAPortrayed in stylized fashion by the Western media, Osama bin Laden, supported by his various henchmen, constitutes America’s post-Cold war bogeyman, who “threatens Western democracy”. The alleged threat of “Islamic terrorists”, permeates the entire US national security doctrine. Its purpose is to justify wars of aggression in the Middle East, while establishing within America, the contours of the Homeland Security State. In 1979 the largest covert operation in the history of the CIA was launched in Afghanistan…: Zbigniew Brzezinski 1998, who was National Security Adviser to President Jimmy Carter: “We didn’t push the Russians to intervene, but we knowingly increased the probability that they would.” Consistent with Brzezinski’s account, a “Militant Islamic Network” was created by the CIA. The “Islamic Jihad” (or holy war against the Soviets) became an integral part of the CIA’s intelligence ploy.
At the same time, the CIA staged the Iranian revolution by means of the Muslim Brotherhood.

Right: President Jimmy Carter’s National Security Advisor, Zbigniew Brzezinski visiting ‘his boy’, Osama Bin Laden, in training with the Pakistan Army, 1981.Brzezinski + bin laden

My Summary: The following is an amazingly insolent master race attitude of the first Illuminati state of the World (the USA 1776) toward the world´s 2. Illuminati state (France 1789). It is the way the Roman imperialists treated their defeated provinces: They want to abolish French culture, raising themselves to judges of what is “the right direction” for a foreign country, deciding France´s Islamic future without asking the native French who are being more and more tormented by Muslim immigration, about it. The US ambassador in Paris, Mr. Rivkin, has concocted a Minority  Engagement Strategy to engage the French at all levels to force them by manipulation and the usual illuminist strategy: one devoted group creates 10 others as well as by massive brainwashing. Mr. Rivkin refers to the slogan of the Illuminist French Revolution: Liberty, Equality, and Fraternity. “We will support, train, and engage media and political activists in the right direction”, he writes, thus undermining the sovereignty of France. The US Embassy has even founded a website called Oumma.fr – the exclusive worldwide Muslim  society –the opposite of integration.  And if France does not act according to Illuminati Rivkin´s ideology he maintains that the influence and prestige of France will decrease abroad – while the truth is that Europeans will admire France all the more. However they do not count in Mr. Rivkins sick imagination. Only the opinion of the world´s 6–7.000 elitists count.  Mr. Rivkin wants the Muslims to destroy French “Laícité” and Christian faith alike through Interfaith groups which will always be dominated by Muslims – and all the more, the more their percentage of the population constitutes. Mr. Rivkin will connect France’s future  leaders to each other in a forum the values of which the US helps to shape. And he wants French history education to be reformed so as to describe the merits of Nuslims in French history (Which?).  Finally Ambassador Rivkin writes: “While we could never claim credit for these positive  developments, we will focus our efforts in carrying out  activities, described above, that prod, urge and stimulate  movement in the right direction. In addition, we will track  intangible measures of success — a growing sense of  belonging, for example, among young French minorities, and a  burgeoning hope that they, too, can represent their country  at home, and abroad, even one day at the pinnacle of French  public life, as president of the Republic.” This means a desire to deal the deathblow to Western world sovereignty, culture and Christianity. This US undermining takes place in coolaboration with the  French Ministry of the Interior. In other countries a similar US (“The New World”) Illuminati undermining is no doubt taking place – e.g. in Muslim countries, aiming at emigration to the West and revolutions, as was the case with the Iranian revolution in 1979 – and now in EU´s Arab Euromediterranean “partner” countries. This is exactly Adam Weishaupt´s Illuminati program. But these indefatigable Illuminati cannot or will not understand that Islam and infidel populations are just as incompatible as fire and water – or is that exactly what they do understand? Their imclusion program is the failed program of the EU/UNESCO/ARAB LEAGUE/ISESCO/DCCD´s Anna Lindh Foundation and here and here. UK Prime Minister,  David Cameron, has had enough. In the UK UK values are valid and Muslims have to accept them and stop being a minority group. The UK will no longer support them as such – or will it?

I have made the accentuations.

C O N F I D E N T I A L SECTION 01 OF 04 PARIS 000058


E.O. 12958: DECL: 12/31/2019

¶B. PARIS 1714

Classified By: Ambassador Charles H. Rivkin, Reasons 1.4(b),(d).

¶1. (C/NF) SUMMARY: In keeping with France’s unique history  and circumstances, Embassy Paris has created a Minority  Engagement Strategy that encompasses, among other groups, the  French Muslim population and responds to the goals outlined in reftel A. Our aim is to engage the French population at  all levels in order to amplify France’s efforts to realize  its own egalitarian ideals, thereby advancing U.S. national  interests. While France is justifiably proud of its leading  role in conceiving democratic ideals and championing human  rights and the rule of law, French institutions have not  proven themselves flexible enough to adjust to an  increasingly heterodox demography. We believe that if  France, over the long run, does not successfully increase   opportunity and provide genuine political representation for  its minority populations, France could become a weaker, more  divided country, perhaps more crisis-prone and  inward-looking, and consequently a less capable ally. To  support French efforts to provide equal opportunity for  minority populations, we will engage in positive discourse;  set a strong example; implement an aggressive youth outreach  strategy; encourage moderate voices; propagate best  practices; and deepen our understanding of the underlying  causes of inequality in France. We will also integrate the  efforts of various Embassy sections, target influential  leaders among our primary audiences, and evaluate both  tangible and intangible indicators of the success of our  strategy. END SUMMARY.

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¶2. (C/NF) France has long championed human rights and the  rule of law, both at home and abroad, and justifiably  perceives itself as a historic leader among democratic  nations. This history and self-perception will serve us well  as we implement the strategy outlined here, in which we press  France toward a fuller application of the democratic values it espouses. This strategy is necessary because French  institutions have not proven themselves flexible enough to  adjust to the country’s increasingly heterodox demography. Very few minorities hold leadership positions in France’s  public institutions. As President Sarkozy’s own Diversity  Czar Yazid Sabeg told Ambassador Rivkin in December, the  National Assembly “serves as a mirror of the crisis of
representation in France” (reftel B). The National Assembly,  among its 577 deputies, has a single black member from  metropolitan France (excluding its island territories), but  does not have any elected representatives of Muslim or Arab extraction, though this minority group alone represents  approximately 10 percent of the population. The Senate has  two Muslim Senators (out of 343), but no black  representatives and only a few Senators hail from other  ethnic or religious minorities. Sabeg also noted that none  of France’s approximately 180 Ambassadors is black, and only  one is of North African descent. Despite Sarkozy’s  appointment of leaders such as Rachida Dati, Fidela Amara and  Rama Yade, minorities continue to confront a very thick glass  ceiling in France’s public institutions. The French media  remains overwhelmingly white, with only modest increases in  minority representation on camera for major news broadcasts.  Among French elite educational institutions, we are only  aware that Sciences Po has taken serious steps to integrate.  While slightly better represented in private organizations,  minorities in France lead very few corporations and  foundations. Thus the reality of French public life defies  the nation’s egalitarian ideals. In-group, elitist politics  still characterize French public institutions, while extreme  right, xenophobic policies hold appeal for a small (but  occasionally influential) minority. Post will continue to  explore other underlying causes of the social, political and  economic barriers impeding the advancement of minorities in  France (see Tactic 6, below).

¶3. (C/NF) France suffers consequences when its leading  institutions fail to reflect the composition of its  population. We believe France has not benefited fully from  the energy, drive, and ideas of its minorities. Despite some  French claims to serve as a model of assimilation and  meritocracy, undeniable inequities tarnish France’s global  image and diminish its influence abroad. In our view, a  sustained failure to increase opportunity and provide genuine  political representation for its minority populations could  render France a weaker, more divided country. The  geopolitical consequences of France’s weakness and division  will adversely affect U.S. interests, as we need strong  partners in the heart of Europe to help us promote democratic

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values. Moreover, social exclusion has domestic consequences  for France, including the alienation of some segments of the  population, which can in turn adversely affect our own  efforts to fight global networks of violent extremists. A  thriving, inclusive French polity will help advance our  interests in expanding democracy and increasing stability  worldwide.


¶4. (C/NF) The overarching goal of our minority outreach  strategy is to engage the French population at all levels in  order to help France to realize its own egalitarian ideals.  Our strategy has three broad target audiences in mind: (1)  the majority, especially the elites; (2) minorities, with a  focus on their leaders; (3) and the general population.  Employing the seven tactics described below, we aim (1) to  increase awareness among France’s elites of the benefits of  expanding opportunity and the costs of maintaining the status  quo; (2) to improve the skills and grow the confidence of  minority leaders who seek to increase their influence; (3)  and to communicate to the general population in France that we particularly admire the diversity and dynamism of its  population, while emphasizing the advantages of profiting  from those qualities by expanding opportunities for all.


¶5. (C/NF) First, we will focus our discourse on the issue of  equal opportunity. When we give public addresses about the  community of democracies, we will emphasize, among the  qualities of democracy, the right to be different, protection  of minority rights, the value of equal opportunity, and the  importance of genuine political representation. In private  meetings, we will deliberately direct questions about equal  opportunity in France to high-level, non-minority French  leaders. Rather than retreating from discussions involving  two sacred cows in France — the concepts of “secularism” and  “communitarianism” — we will engage French leaders directly  about the role that their terminology and intellectual  frameworks could play in creating (or diminishing) equality of opportunity in France. We will endeavor to convey the  costs to France of the under-representation of minorities,  highlighting the benefits we have accumulated, over time, by  working hard to chip away at the various impediments faced by American minorities. We will, of course, continue to adopt a  humble attitude regarding our own situation in the U.S., but  nevertheless will stress the innumerable benefits accruing  from a proactive approach to broad social inclusion,  complementing our French partners on any positive steps they  take. In addition, we will continue and intensify our work  with French museums and educators to reform the history  curriculum taught in French schools, so that it takes into  account the role and perspectives of minorities in French history.


¶6. (C/NF) Second, we will employ the tool of example. We will continue and expand our efforts to bring minority  leaders from the U.S. to France, working with these American  leaders to convey an honest sense of their experience to  French minority and non-minority leaders alike. When we send  French leaders to America, we will include, as often as  possible, a component of their trip that focuses on equal  opportunity. In the Embassy, we will continue to invite a  broad spectrum of French society to our events, and avoid, as  appropriate, hosting white-only events, or minority-only  events. We will be inclusive, working in this way to break  down barriers, facilitate communication, and expand networks.  By bringing together groups who would not otherwise interact  together, the Embassy will continue to use its cachet to  create networking opportunities that cut through traditional cultural and social barriers in France.


¶7. (C/NF) Third, we will continue and expand our youth  outreach efforts in order to communicate about our shared  values with young French audiences of all socio-cultural  backgrounds. Leading the charge on this effort, the  Ambassador’s inter-agency Youth Outreach Initiative aims to  engender a positive dynamic among French youth that leads to  greater support for U.S. objectives and values. Some

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elements of our Youth Outreach Initiative have particular  importance for minorities, including:  — Drawing heavily on new media, we aim first to build trust  and gain understanding among French youth from diverse backgrounds.  — While reinforcing mutual trust and understanding, we seek  to help France’s next generation improve their capacity to  lead in their communities, while also conveying the  importance of transcending the bounds of their own  communities in order to make a broader, national impact.
– To achieve these aims, we will build on the expansive  Public Diplomacy programs already in place at post, and  develop creative, additional means to influence the youth of  France, employing new media, corporate partnerships,  nationwide competitions, targeted outreach events, especially invited U.S. guests.
– We will also develop new tools to identify, learn from,  and influence future French leaders. — As we expand training and exchange opportunities for the  youth of France, we will continue to make absolutely certain  that the exchanges we support are inclusive. — We will build on existing youth networks in France, and  create new ones in cyberspace, connecting France’s future  leaders to each other in a forum whose values we help to  shape — values of inclusion, mutual respect, and open dialogue.


¶8. (C/NF) Fourth, we will encourage moderate voices of  tolerance to express themselves with courage and conviction.  Building on our work with two prominent websites geared toward young French-speaking Muslims — oumma.fr and saphirnews.com — we will support, train, and engage media and political activists who share our values. As we continue  to meet with moderate leaders of minority groups, we will  also expand our efforts to facilitate grass roots inter-faith exchanges. We will share in France, with faith communities  and with the Ministry of the Interior, the most effective  techniques for teaching tolerance currently employed in  American mosques, synagogues, churches, and other religious  institutions. We will engage directly with the Ministry of  Interior to compare U.S. and French approaches to supporting  minority leaders who seek moderation and mutual  understanding, while also comparing our responses to those
who seek to sow hatred and discord.


¶9. (C/NF) Fifth, we will continue our project of sharing  best practices with young leaders in all fields, including  young political leaders of all moderate parties so that they  have the toolkits and mentoring to move ahead. We will create or support training and exchange programs that teach  the enduring value of broad inclusion to schools, civil  society groups, bloggers, political advisors, and local  politicians. Through outreach programs, Embassy officers from all sections will interact and communicate to these same groups our best practices in creating equal opportunities for  all Americans. We will also provide tools for teaching  tolerance to the network of over 1,000 American university students who teach English in French schools every year.

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¶10. (C/NF) Sixth, through focused contact work, reporting  and analysis, we will deepen the USG understanding of the  underlying causes of inequality and discrimination in France.  We will break new ground by examining how the very structure  of some French institutions may limit minority representation in elected office and the high ranks of the civil service.  Examining significant developments in depth, such as the  debate on national identity (reftel B), we plan to track  trends and, ideally, predict change in the status of  minorities in France, estimating how this change will impact   U.S. interests. As our awareness expands and deepens, we  will adjust, accordingly, the minority outreach strategy  described here.

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¶11. (C/NF) Finally, a Minority Working Group will integrate  the discourse, actions, and analysis of relevant sections and  agencies in the Embassy. This group, working in tandem with  the Youth Outreach Initiative, will identify and target influential leaders and groups among our primary audiences.  It will also evaluate our impact over the course of the year,  by examining both tangible and intangible indicators of  success. Tangible changes include a measurable increase in the number of minorities leading and participating in public  and private organizations, including elite educational  institutions; growth in the number of constructive efforts by  minority leaders to organize political support both within  and beyond their own minority communities; new, proactive  policies to enhance social inclusion adopted by non-minority  political leaders; expansion of inter-communal and  inter-faith exchanges at the local level; decrease in popular support for xenophobic political parties and platforms.
While we could never claim credit for these positive  developments, we will focus our efforts in carrying out  activities, described above, that prod, urge and stimulate  movement in the right direction. In addition, we will track  intangible measures of success — a growing sense of  belonging, for example, among young French minorities, and a  burgeoning hope that they, too, can represent their country  at home, and abroad, even one day at the pinnacle of French  public life, as president of the Republic.

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