Thursday, May 11, 2006

Fwd: [Fwd: Re: What is Duke Cunningham covering up?]


-------- Original Message --------
Subject: Re: [911InsideJobbers] What is Duke Cunningham covering up?
Date: Wed, 10 May 2006 18:37:07 +0200 (MEST)
From: Nico Haupt mailto:nicohaupt@gmx.li


> --- Urspr√ľngliche Nachricht --- > Von: "alexldent" mailto:alexldent@yahoo.com > An: 911InsideJobbers@yahoogroups.com > Betreff:
[911InsideJobbers] What is Duke Cunningham covering up?
> Datum: Wed, 10 May 2006 15:26:26 -0000 >
i always recommend to read san diego local papers. They know most about the
9/11 plotline and try to write very close to the truth but still some spin.
All alleged plotline 'hijacker' suspects of 9/11 hung out over there.
The whole private military contractors gang have their main offices over there
incl. SAIC. Trailblazer was the code project for 9/11. Trailblazer IS 9/11.
In-Q-tel and MZM Inc. had been created BEFORE 9/11 for the privatization of
military and intellogence. Cunningham was possibly just a tool.
But if he's smart he knows the bigger picture. They used him to bribe the
Congressmen. The ties are endless. I found ties to our Katherine Smith (Jeb Bush)
in Longboat Key, who was involved in the bribery cover-up. Even right wing bloggers
wrote about this since months. The bribery stuff is a sideshow which only just
shows the symptoms how the CIA takeover was designed in the first place. It was a
setup from the beginning with Goss finalizing the final steps as "negligence" puppet
actor. >>>>> highly intriguing: "San Diego's North County Times
has a big scoop on the Cunningham scandal and Hookergate. Apparently, even in the
slammer, Duke isn't cooperating. He's not willing to give up the really big fish,
it seems. Says Rick Gwin, regional head of the Defense Criminal Investigative
Service, "In my opinion, he has not been cooperative and I have not gotten any
information from him to further develop other targets. I was hoping that from a
jail cell, he might become more cooperative, but we just don't have the cooperation
that I think we should have." And then Gwin says this: "This is much bigger and
wider than just Randy 'Duke' Cunningham. All that has just not come out yet,
but it won't be much longer and then you will know just how widespread this is.""
.... Do you know what he threshold is for a government criminal investigator,
the regional head of DOD's in-house investigative service, to go public and say
on the record that someone isn't cooperating and that the scandal is much bigger
than anyone thinks? Also, consider Duke Cunningham. What would it take to get him
to clam up? Duke is 64 years old. He's had cancer. He was just sentenced to
8+ years in prison. That might well be a death sentence. Who's he protecting?
And what would make him think he's better off keeping quiet than telling
investigators what they want to know? http://www.talkingpointsmemo.com/ more:
"Gwin said the continuing investigation into three unindicted Cunningham
co- conspirators and others who may have assisted them in the awarding of
defense contracts is a widespread probe with many different avenues.
"This is much bigger and wider than just Randy 'Duke' Cunningham," he said.
"All that has just not come out yet, but it won't be much longer and then you
will know just how widespread this is." The fallout from Cunningham's more than
five years of taking bribes from defense contractors continues to reverberate
from coast to coast. In Washington on Monday, the No. 3 official at the CIA,
Kyle "Dusty" Foggo, announced he is retiring in the wake of last week's resignation
by Porter Goss as the spy agency's director. Foggo's resignation may have more to
do with his relationship to Cunningham and Poway defense contractor Brent Wilkes
than with Goss' decision to step down. Reports in The Washington Post and
elsewhere Tuesday from unnamed sources said that the FBI had confirmed it is
investigating whether Foggo improperly intervened in the awarding of defense
contracts to Wilkes' firm, ADCS."
http://www.nctimes.com/articles/2006/05/10/news/top_stories/ 21_35_485_9_06.txt
I simply have to wonder if Cunningham is covering up something about 9/11...
<<< >>>>> highly intriguing: "San Diego's North County
Times has a big scoop on the Cunningham scandal and Hookergate. Apparently,
even in the slammer, Duke isn't cooperating. He's not willing to give up the
really big fish, it seems. Says Rick Gwin, regional head of the Defense Criminal
Investigative Service, "In my opinion, he has not been cooperative and I have
not gotten any information from him to further develop other targets. I was hoping that from
a jail cell, he might become more cooperative, but we just don't have the cooperation that I think
we should have." And then Gwin says this: "This is much bigger and wider than
just Randy 'Duke' Cunningham. All that has just not come out yet, but it won't be much longer and
then you will know just how widespread this is."" .... Do you know what he threshold
is for a government criminal investigator, the regional head of DOD's in-house
investigative service, to go public and say on the record that someone isn't cooperating
and that the scandal is much bigger than anyone thinks? Also, consider Duke Cunningham.
What would it take to get him to clam up? Duke is 64 years old. He's had cancer. He was
just sentenced to 8+ years in prison. That might well be a death sentence. Who's he protecting?
And what would make him think he's better off keeping quiet than telling investigators what
they want to know? http://www.talkingpointsmemo.com/ more: "Gwin said the continuing
investigation into three unindicted Cunningham co- conspirators and others who may have assisted them in
the awarding of defense contracts is a widespread probe with many different avenues. "This is
much bigger and wider than just Randy 'Duke' Cunningham," he said. "All that has just not come
out yet, but it won't be much longer and then you will know just how widespread this is."
The fallout from Cunningham's more than five years of taking bribes from defense
contractors continues to reverberate from coast to coast. In Washington on Monday, the No. 3
official at the CIA, Kyle "Dusty" Foggo, announced he is retiring in the wake of last week's
resignation by Porter Goss as the spy agency's director. Foggo's resignation may have more
to do with his relationship to Cunningham and Poway defense contractor Brent Wilkes
than with Goss' decision to step down. Reports in The Washington Post and elsewhere
Tuesday from unnamed sources said that the FBI had confirmed it is investigating whether
Foggo improperly intervened in the awarding of defense contracts to Wilkes' firm, ADCS."


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