Monday, August 08, 2005

The truth behind Pearl Harbor: Created by the influence of the Soviet Agents inside FDR government

From the book "Influence: The soviet “task” leading to pearl harbor, the iron curtain and the cold war"

The great game of espionage is a game of spies, sabotage, distortion, lies. But it is also about INFLUENCE – conveying the delusion of friendship and cooperation while influencing world events from whithin a foreign government. So it was that an internationally respected senior statesman serving the highest levels of the Franklin Delano Roosevelt administration was actually Stalin asset.

How did it happen, and-more importantly- how can we keep it from happening again? INFLUENCE outline both the motivation, machination, and consequences of a foreign power pilling the strings of high American official. INFLUENCE is both a thoroughly documented account of our failings, and our best hope to prevent a recurrence of history.

Peter B. Nobio has been a member of the American intelligence service since 1950, when he was stationed in Cairo, Vienna and Tokyo. Leter, as federal law enforcement officer, he server ins Dan Francisco, Washington, Honk Kong and London.

The memorandum drafted by White in May, 1941, was , with the approval of President Roosevelt, handed Japanese Ambassador Kichiaburo Nomura by Secretary of State Cordell Hull no November 26, 1941. It closed the door to any further peace efforts by either side. It opened the door to war between Japan and the United States. That was Moscow intention.

Key influence agent Harry White, the top assistant to the Secretary of the United States Treasury, performed the task correctly. From the beginning the message was designed to be rejected by Japan leadership, and it was. Points 3 and 4; “The Government of Japan will withdraw all military, naval, air and police forces form China and from Indo-China. The government of the United States and the government of Japan will not support – militarily, politically, economically – any misgoverned or regime in China other than the National Government of Republic of China .. in Chungking.”

A very recent excellent analysis of Japan reaction to the Ten Point proposal is provided by Robert Stinnett, author of “The day of Deceipt”:

From Japan point of view, renouncing the war in China was impossible... To abandon either the Tripartite Pact [with Germany and Italy] or the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere would have been equally difficult to Japan. Japanese officials felt that their nation survival depended upon access to the natural resources of Southeast Asia.

Historians William Langer and S. Everett Gleason summed up the document known th Ten Point Plan in their history “The Undeclared War”:

There can be no doubt that this document went beyond any previous statement in the long series of American-Japanese conversations Points 3 and 4, calling for the evacuation of China and Indo-China and for the abandonment of the Nanking regime, were in themselves stiff enough to put this paper in class by itself.. With the abrupt abandonment of the modus vivendi, and the equally sudden decision to substitute for it the most a settlement, the small initiative which the United States had been able to exert to save the peace passed wholly into the hands of Japan.

As the ten point proposal was handed to the Japanese Ambassador on November 26, 1941, the Japanese naval task force Kido Butai consisting of six aircraft carriers, two battle ships, two heavy cruisers, one light cruiser, and nine destroyers, were at the north end of the Kurile Islands. Kido Butai was given the green light to proceed.

Harry Dexter White drafted the ten point proposal in may, 1941. Did any one assist him?

If doubt still exists of the Kremlin involvement in the Pearl Harbor attack information contained in the Venona Secrets should put it to rest. Enter Vitaliy Pavlov of the NKVD. In may 1941, just as White was becoming “extraordinary interested in the Japanese question”, Komrad Pavlov was dispatched from Moscow to Washington to meet and give instructions to Harry Dexter White. Authors Rommerstein and Breindel of “The Venona Secrets” described contact with Harry White by Pavlov:

.. Pavlov phoned White and made a date for lunch at a restaurant known to White from previous meeting with Akhmerov.. At the restaurant, Pavlov handed White a note outlining themes that he wanted White to promote in the high councils of American foreign policy. Among these was a firm demand that Japan stop its aggression and recall its armed forces from China and Manchuria, and further, that Japan sell a large part of tis armaments to the United States. These demands.. were written in extremely harsh language, obviously designed to antagonize the Japanese.

The Soviet Union knowledge of and link to Japanese plans to attack the United States at Pearl Harbor is provided in “And I Was There” by Admiral Edwin Layton.

The Japanese Pearl Harbor Strike Force, known as Kido Butai, had been instructed by Tokyo to attack and sink any foreign flag vessel encountered by the Strike force to maintain total secrecy of the upcoming raid on Pearl Harbor, On November 28, 1941, as Japanese battle ships crossed the 180th degree of longitude and headed east through a fog blalnket for the Hawaiian Island, a Soviet flagged freighter named Uritsky departed San Francisco fro Vladivostok loaded with critical lend-Lease supplies. On December 5, Uritsky met the incoming Japanese Strike Force as it neared its target. It has now been established that Uritsky existence in the vast North Pacific and her intended routing had been signaled by Tokyo to the Strike Force before the ships met at sea.

Admiral Layton:

How the Japanese found out about a Russian freighter plowing a lonely course across the vast emptiness of the North Pacific so they knew its course with the Kido Butai, becomes an issue of extraordinary significance. It seems highly unlikely that an officer of the naval staff in Tokyo could simply have stumbled across Uritsky sailing orders. This raises the probability that Russians themselves. This deduction then leads to the logical assumption the Soviet intelligence knew precise details of the course to be taken across they Norther Pacific by Nagamo's striking force.

Admiral Layton and co-authors added:

That it took a quarter of a century for the Japanese Government to publicly confirm the interception is consistent with Japan reluctance to make any official admission of events that would open new questions about the attack on Pearl Harbor.

Uritsky, loaded with Lend-lease gifts paid for by the people of the United States, continued safely on her course to Vladivostok.

“...a day which will live in infamy..” might have been avoided by President Roosevelt 'allies' in the Kremlin.


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