Climate change, domestic terrorism and right wing extremism will be all you hear about in the next decade.
There will be false flags (Gulf on Tonkin Bay, 9/11, The Reichstag fire for example) in the very near future. One could argue Covid-19 is one. These events are blamed on boogeyman such as Arabs from a "super-cave" in Afghanistan, or the Russians, or the mad Iranian dictators. Laughably we were meant to be afraid of Kim Jong-un.
A false flag is an attack or other hostile action that obscures the identity of the participants carrying out the action while implicating another group or nation as the perpetrator. It is used by our Intelligence agencies and global institutions to get the public to accept legalisation they want, (queue Covid-19.)
Anyway, since the two decade long War on Terror has given our Governments all the powers they wanted, they now need an excuse to use it on their own populations. Queue, covid-19 and 'domestic terrorism.'
As like the years before 9/11 and the War on Terror, the media plant the ideas in the populations heads by constant news and fear of these attacks. Then, when they carry one out, they're ready to act with the solutions they have created. It is very simple, and very effective.
When we see very powerful institutions like the CFR promote such propaganda we should take it very seriously. Since, they are targetting the children for this brainwashing, we need to be ready to stand firm against the inevitable narratives.
Check out the CFR's 'domestic terrorism' module yourself:
Radicalization and Right-Wing Extremism
Learn how the domestic terror threat has evolved since 9/11.
Following the catastrophic terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, the United States launched its war on terror—a sprawling, decades-long campaign to combat violent extremism around the world.
In the past twenty years, the U.S. government has spent trillions of dollars waging two wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, fighting the self-proclaimed Islamic State in Iraq and Syria, and hunting down foreign terrorist organizations in Somalia, Yemen, and several other countries, predominantly in the Muslim world.
However, amid a recent surge in domestic terrorist attacks from groups such as white supremacists and neo-Nazis, U.S. counterterrorism operations have begun to turn inward, focusing on the rising threat of homegrown, right-wing extremism.
“There’s never been a more dangerous time in the twenty years since 9/11,” says Farah Pandith, an adjunct senior fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations, former diplomat, and pioneer in the field of countering violent extremism. She sat down with Caroline Netchvolodoff, CFR’s vice president of education, for a conversation about the most pressing security threats facing the United States, the rise of right-wing violence, and the ways the U.S. government and Silicon Valley can better combat extremism.
Read the rest here.