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Time: 3:13:37 PM
This looks to me like a huge tangle of fact and fiction. I'll have to take it on in several parts. First, let me give you my first uncritical impressions.
I'm not sure where it first hit me or how Celeni fits into this, but somewhere in his story I got flashes of a couple of famous (or infamous) intelligence operations.
In 1940 the Germans and the Soviets were allies. Stalin trusted Hitler while Hitler was secretly working to invade Russia. The Germans set up a scam that convince Stalin that his best officers were plotting to kill him. Stalin then wiped out nearly his entire general staff and hundreds of other loyal, high-ranking officers. He was still in the process of butchering them when the German's invaded Russia.
During the Cold War the Soviet Union did something similar with many hard-line, anti-Communist, Western diplomats, weapons contractors and others with access to information they wanted. The KGB called it "False Flags." It worked every time. They looked for people they could use who had strong ties to another friendly Western country and convinced them that they were agents for that government. They insisted that their patsies take money for service in the name of the United Kingdom, Israel, West Germany, Brazil or whomever they were pretending to represent.
Celeni says that he was a hands-on covert intelligence agent for a Liberal Democratic Congressman. He drops a lot of names of people great and small and keeps enough of them straight to make it sound like he's telling the truth. The story about the three black marines posing as civilians to help him distribute guns, ammunition and crack cocaine was particularly impressive. For some reason he went through the trouble of remembering their names and distinguishing them from he black gang leaders whose names he also recalled. He also urges that his story about Operation Lasso be checked - and much of it could be by the media or any government watchdog group if they chose to do it.
Now, the trouble with government watchdog groups is that they tend to fall on the extreme left or the extreme right of the political spectrum. The are masters of the False Flags game and they attract supporters and "secret agents" with similar beliefs. They tend to speak their one language. When you hear expressions like "quid pro quo" coupled with other expressions you don't hear every day like "machinations," and "internecine warfare," ten to one the person whose mouth it rolls out of is that of a dedicated politician. But even the most polished flyers of a false flag tend to use the language and imagery of their real flag when they "confess" their sins. I don't know enough about Celeni to say if who he was really working for and what he really did, but he sure as hell sounds like a Conservative Republican. --Jasper