The Grand-daddy of all Fake Terror Fall Guys: Guy Fawkes

Then: The Gunpowder Plotters - a Myth since the 17th century.

The patsies of the "popish" plot of Nov. 5, 1605. Guy Fawkes, the most infamous fall guy, is third from the right. Percy, center, was a double agent instigating the plot for the royal chancellor Lord Cecil.
The accompanying text is from the
inside front cover of 9/11 Synthetic Terror
by Webster Griffin Tarpley

Click here for larger images of the Guy Fawkes
patsies and the alleged hijackers poster

2005 marks the fourth anniversary of 9/11 - and the 400th anniversary of state-sponsored false-flag terrorism or synthetic terror in the English-speaking world: Guy Fawkes Day.

Even now, few understand that plot: Guy was no fox but a dupe ensnared by the chief minister himself in a madcap scheme to blow up King and Parliament. The real plot was royally successful: to invent a pretext for war with Spain. This fraud was the foundation of the British empire.

In 1898, the American century was ushered in by a similar anti-Spanish hoax: the bombing of the USS Maine in Havana harbor. And on 9/11/2001, plotters embedded in the US government, working on a Project for a New American Century, faked the pretext for a Clash of Civilizations - and a neo-fascist world order.

In earlier books, Webster G. Tarpley first uncovered the Bush family's key role in launching Hitler, and the fascistic P2 lodge behind the false-flag Red Brigades terrorists.
He is uniquely qualified to press the case against the perpetrators of 9/11.

Now: the 19 "Hijacker" Patsies -
9/11: Myth of the 21st Century


Above - Inside Cover of "9/11 Synthetic Terror: Made in USA" by Webster Griffin Tarpley

Transcript of Tarpley's Guy Fawkes Day Talk on Cloak and Dagger Radio


More on Guy Fawkes: pp. 68-70 of 9/11 Synthetic Terror: Made in USA

THE classic case of strategic terrorism of this type is doubtless the Gunpowder Plot of November 5, 1605, a day that is still marked each year in the English calendar as Guy Fawkes' Day. In 1605 James I Stuart, a Protestant who united in his person the crowns of Scotland and England for the first time, was considering a policy of accommodation with the Spanish Empire, the leading Catholic power. James was also considering some measures of toleration for Catholics in England, where the majority of the landed gentry in the north of the country was still loyal to Rome. An influential group in London, backed by Venetian intelligence from abroad, wanted to push James I into a confrontation with the Spanish Empire, from which they hoped among other things to extract great personal profit. They also thought it was politically vital to keep persecuting the Roman Catholics. Chief among the war party was the royal chancellor, roughly equivalent to prime minister, who was Lord Robert Cecil, the Earl of Salisbury. Cecil set out to sway James I to adopt his policy, by means of terrorism.

Acting behind the scenes, Cecil cultivated some prominent Catholics, one of them Lord Thomas Percy from the famous Catholic Percy family, and used them as cut-outs to direct the operations of a group of na´ve Catholic fanatics and adventurers, among them a certain gullible gentleman named Guy Fawkes. Thomas Percy was supposedly a Catholic fanatic, but in reality was a bigamist. This group of Catholic fanatics hatched the idea first of tunneling into the basement of the Houses of Parliament from a nearby house, and then simply of renting the basement of the Houses of Parliament, in order to pack that basement with explosives for the purpose of blowing up King, Lords, and Commons when James I came to open the Parliament early that November. But instead Guy Fawkes was caught going into the basement the night before the great crime was scheduled to occur. Fawkes and the rest of the plotters were tortured and hanged, and several Catholic clergy were also scapegoated. James I put aside his plans for toleration of Catholics, and England set out on a century of wars against the Spanish and Portuguese Empires, from which in turn the British Empire was born. Guy Fawkes Day became the yearly festival of "no popery" and hatred of Spain.

Concerning the Gunpowder Plot, the Jesuit Gerard concludes that "for purposes of State, the government of the day [meaning Cecil] either found means to instigate the conspirators to undertake their enterprise, or, at least, being, from an early stage of the undertaking, fully aware of what was going on, sedulously nursed the insane scheme till the time came to make capital out of it. That the conspirators, or the greater number of them, really meant to strike a great blow is not to be denied, though it may be less easy to assure ourselves of its precise character; and their guilt will not be palliated should it appear that, in projecting an atrocious crime, they were unwittingly playing the game of plotters more astute than themselves." (Gerard 17)
Here we have an excellent definition of state-sponsored terrorism. Gerard's method of proof is this: "It will be enough to show that, whatever its origin, the conspiracy was, and must have been, known to those in power, who, playing with their infatuated dupes, allowed them to go on with their mad scheme, till the moment came to strike with full effect." (Gerard 55) This can also be applied to 9/11.

It should be added that James I does not seem to have been aware of the operation in advance. The plot was not directed against him; it rather intended to push him in a specific policy direction. After the event, James I does appear to have realized what Cecil's role had been, at least to some extent. Father Gerard speaks of Thomas Percy, Cecil's agent in the Gunpowder Plot, as a "tame duck employed to catch the wild ones." (Gerard 152) But the fact that he was Cecil's agent did not prevent Percy from being killed as part of the cover-up after November 5. At the risk of mixing metaphors, we can cite the opinion of a contemporary observer that Cecil, once he had secured the game birds he was seeking, hanged the spaniel who had actually caught them for him, "that its master's art might not appear." (Gerard 153)

Transcript of Tarpley's Guy Fawkes Day Talk on Cloak and Dagger Radio

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