A false flag concocts a crisis, stirs a reaction, then proposes a solution that will convince people to support a policy that they would otherwise not support. Perpetrators of false flags are masters of deception. A false flag event will stir emotions, then followed by a news blitz. Shortly after, authorities will identify a scapegoat with little or no concrete facts to back up the accusation. The higher the shock value, the more spectacular the event, the more people killed, the more severe the unemployment and bankruptcies, the fewer people will question the authenticity of the occurrence.
The term comes from the old days of wooden ships when a ship would hang the flag of its enemy before attacking one of its own—then it would blame the enemy for the attack and thereby gain public support. One of the most ominous false flag events is one that never materialized. Operation Northwoods was a series of false-flag proposals that originated with the CIA in 1962 but were rejected by the Kennedy administration. The CIA proposed acts of terrorism in US cities blaming Cuba to instigate public support for a war against that nation. There need not be an actual incident to initiate a false flag. In 1964, two American ships claim they were attacked by the Vietnamese in the Gulf of Tonkin. Even though President Johnson knew the attacks were unfounded, he used it as a false flag to wage war against Viet Nam without Congressional approval. The National Security Agency in 2005 confirmed that the attack never took place.
False flag perpetrators influence public opinion by controlling the news. One sign that an incident is a false flag is an exaggerated coverage of the occurrence over an extended time by the news media. Sometimes an event occurs that is not a prearranged false flag, but authorities use the incident anyway. The assassination of Archduke Ferdinand in Sarajevo in 1914 could be a case in point. The killing may not have been pre-planned as an excuse to start a world war, but it was an excuse for the war. Dr. Mikovits, the author of the film “Plandemic,” believes that COVID-19 is nothing more than severe flu that has been used as a false flag incident to spread panic worldwide. The top official at Russia’s state health watchdog believes that there is no point in suspending the economy to fight COVID-19 and bars, restaurants, and shops should remain open.
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