12/7/xx Thinking About Pearl Harbor

Posted: December 7, 2010 in Helping Hands Events, Secrets, Table Of Contents, TRUTH / Occupy
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In 1941 the US experienced one of it’s largest tragedies. It is important to challenge ourselves by reading all the facts surrounding this days questionable events. Keep an open mind to the agenda behind the events…. no one can really be 100% certain unless you were connected to one of the agencies and had high level clearance to be privy to the details.

The point is, in the past our country has invaded lands like Hawaii for our own benefit. Our government would use the media to convince the people that the Political opinion was best. The US government supported the businessmen whom over threw the Hawaiin council in 1893 and then strategically placed their associates in key locations throughout the islands to operate new businesses. We were told that this had to be done to secure lookout stations in Pan Pacific for the West Coast of the US so the Japanese and Chinese could not setup bases there.



Over the years the US government controlled the Islands to make sure they were available come a time they wanted to invade Asian powers. FDR and his supporters wanted more power in Europe but the people and congress denied his attempts to expand so FDR decided to provoke Japan by sending them threats. If he could get approval to attack Japan, then he could send more troops into Western Europe once they got involved.

What is most important about the Pearl Harbor incident is understanding why FDR resorted to such measures in the first place to get into war. Hawaii is illegally being occupied by the United States and any situation that would benefit the USA’s claim for the actions was taken advantage of.

1  Looking back at earliest records, the island Kingdom of Hawai’i and the surrounding islands would have minor battles with each other but they mostly kept to their own until the late 1700’s as the growing presence of European explorers became threatening.

In 1795, Maui was forced into acknowledging Kamehameha I as King and Kaua’i followed in 1810. It was their best chance for preservation of the Hawai’ian customs. In 1819, Kamehameha I died and his son who had been declared King for several years banished religious positions that he saw as a threat to his rule.

The kingdom was shortly unified however because Christian missionaries had been allowed to live amongst them and groups of locals began to look to them to replace what the king was removing. In 1823, the King went to visit England and while he was gone one of his father’s wives was left in charge as Regent. Ka`ahumanu declared Christianity the kingdoms formal religion.

Kamehameha II died from Measles while in route to see King George IV. His joint chiefs and his wife continued to meet with King George who formally titled their Sandwhich Islands to be a British Protectorate.

Over the following years the Hawai’ians continued to limit foreign stays and imprisoned those who caused trouble. The French King was not happy with reports of this and sent Captain Laplace with a war ship to impose a series of demands including the forced establishment of a Catholic Church and resident rights.

By 1840, the possibility of invasion from France and the United States Military forced Kamehameha III into structuring a constitution and amendments so Hawai’ians would be more confident in his government. France, Great Britain and the USA did not want to fight each other for the islands so they all agreed to remain mutual. On July 6, 1844, the USA declared Hawai’i an independent and sovereign State.

Over the next 30 years, citizens of the USA were allowed to live on the islands and take natives as mates allowing their presence to grow. The foreigners often refused to abide by the King’s rules and the establishment of a common law system began to shift the power of rule.

In the summer of 1887, the Americans formed an armed militia called the Hawaiian League. They had grown so large in numbers that their demands had to be approved. Either they were to be added to the King’s political cabinet or civil war would commence. This then granted Americans the power to replace the constitution and force the Hawai’ians to accept future American occupation laws to the voting ballet.

From 1892-96, USA President Grover Cleveland, stopped the annexation treaty attempted by the Hawaiian League but his successor, President William Mckinley, was caught in the middle of a war with Spain and could not argue against using Hawaiian ports for refueling naval ships on their way to battle Spain in Guam.

The excuse of using Hawai’i as a naval port during war against Spain was not challenged by Britain or France so the USA took the opportunity to keep a presence there after the Spanish-American war was over.

Spain threatened to occupy Hawai’i because the American ships were sold coal but the reality was, they had no choice. This allowed the USA to claim Hawai’i had broken the international law of neutrality and needed to be annexed by the USA for protection from Spain.

The Hawai’ian Kingdom quickly became full of wealthy American businessmen who occupied Hawai’ian land for military and US citizen housing. The USA granted citizenship to those born in Hawai’i or those who live there at least one year in attempt to sway all future political voting. The islands were over ran with American’s, making it impossible for natives to enforce their laws. This effort was a direct violation of Article 49 of the Fourth Geneva Convention. By 1950, Hawai’ians made up less than 77,000 of the nearly 500,000 island residents.

The islands were the perfect location for a USA military base to secure the Pan Pacific. There were just too many advantages for the nation to be left alone. The greatest example of one such advantage was seen in 1941.

FDR wanted more military bases in Europe but Congress was financially supported by European businesses that wanted the USA to stay out of WWII conflicts. The only way FDR could get the votes needed to join WWII was to provoke a nation to declare war on the USA.

In September of 1940, the U.S. placed an embargo on Japan by prohibiting exports of steel, scrap iron, and aviation fuel to Japan, claiming it was because of Japan’s takeover of northern French Indochina. In July of 1941, the U.S., Britain, and the Netherlands froze Japanese assets. This prevented Japan from buying oil, which would, in time, cripple its army and make its navy and air force completely useless.

FDR’s advisors knew the obvious move for retaliation by Japan would be a strike on the Pearl Harbor base so the two main aircraft carriers were sent on training missions but the rest were left in the harbor as collateral damage, which would then get FDR the approval he wanted to join in WWII.


The only way FDR could get his way was to provoke casualties of war on Pearl Harbor by the Japanese and then retaliate… which is why warnings from communication cryptographers to the Military were silenced and no notice was sent to our families at Pearl Harbor. No large airforce could invade our base with no notice, without help from our own defense.


“Because American cryptographers had also broken the Japanese naval code, the leaders in Washington knew as well that Japan’s “measures” would include an attack on Pearl Harbor.[4] Yet they withheld this critical information from the commanders in Hawaii, who might have headed off the attack or prepared themselves to defend against it.

As Stimson confided to his diary after a meeting of the war cabinet on November 25, “The question was how we should maneuver them [the Japanese] into firing the first shot without allowing too much danger to ourselves.”[5] After the attack, Stimson confessed that “my first feeling was of relief … that a crisis had come in a way which would unite all our people.[6]“

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