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The Project for a New American Century (PNAC) was a statement of principles outlined by the so-called neo-con movement (Illuminati-Zionists) in 1997.
"June 3, 1997
American foreign and defense policy is adrift. Conservatives have criticized the incoherent policies of the Clinton Administration. They have also resisted isolationist impulses from within their own ranks. But conservatives have not confidently advanced a strategic vision of America's role in the world. They have not set forth guiding principles for American foreign policy. They have allowed differences over tactics to obscure potential agreement on strategic objectives. And they have not fought for a defense budget that would maintain American security and advance American interests in the new century.
We aim to change this. We aim to make the case and rally support for American global leadership.
As the 20th century draws to a close, the United States stands as the world's preeminent power. Having led the West to victory in the Cold War, America faces an opportunity and a challenge: Does the United States have the vision to build upon the achievements of past decades? Does the United States have the resolve to shape a new century favorable to American principles and interests?
We are in danger of squandering the opportunity and failing the challenge. We are living off the capital -- both the military investments and the foreign policy achievements -- built up by past administrations. Cuts in foreign affairs and defense spending, inattention to the tools of statecraft, and inconstant leadership are making it increasingly difficult to sustain American influence around the world. And the promise of short-term commercial benefits threatens to override strategic considerations. As a consequence, we are jeopardizing the nation's ability to meet present threats and to deal with potentially greater challenges that lie ahead.
We seem to have forgotten the essential elements of the Reagan Administration's success: a military that is strong and ready to meet both present and future challenges; a foreign policy that boldly and purposefully promotes American principles abroad; and national leadership that accepts the United States' global responsibilities.
Of course, the United States must be prudent in how it exercises its power. But we cannot safely avoid the responsibilities of global leadership or the costs that are associated with its exercise. America has a vital role in maintaining peace and security in Europe, Asia, and the Middle East. If we shirk our responsibilities, we invite challenges to our fundamental interests. The history of the 20th century should have taught us that it is important to shape circumstances before crises emerge, and to meet threats before they become dire. The history of this century should have taught us to embrace the cause of American leadership.
Our aim is to remind Americans of these lessons and to draw their consequences for today. Here are four consequences:
• we need to increase defense spending significantly if we are to carry out our global
responsibilities today and modernize our armed forces for the future;
• we need to strengthen our ties to democratic allies and to challenge regimes hostile to our interests and values;
• we need to promote the cause of political and economic freedom abroad;
• we need to accept responsibility for America's unique role in preserving and extending an international order friendly to our security, our prosperity, and our principles.
Such a Reaganite policy of military strength and moral clarity may not be fashionable today. But it is necessary if the United States is to build on the successes of this past century and to ensure our security and our greatness in the next." (Source)
It was signed by such illustrious men as:
Elliott Abrams: Iran Contra, Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), American Jewish Committee, Nicaraguan Resistance Foundation, Heritage Foundation, Assistant Secretary of State... (More)
Gary Bauer: Ronald Reagan's Undersecretary of Education, Christians United for Israel, president of the Family Research Council, "In July 2002, at the height of the anti-Jena campaign, [Gary] Bauer and Rabbi Daniel Lapin, a fixture at Christian-right events, founded the American Alliance of Christians and Jews...On the group's board were Dobson, Robertson, Falwell and one Jack Abramoff." (Source)
Gary Bauer was also a member of the Council on National Policy (Source), a front group for South Africa Apartheid. Jack Abramoff was also a member. Bauer reportedly worked with Abramoff to keep gambling out of of Texas for his Indian Tribe clients in neighboring Louisiana.
William Bennett : Secretary of Education and Drug Czar under Bush Senior. Wrote "Book of Virtues". Busted by media for High Stakes Gambling in Vegas. Also stated: aborting all African-American babies "would be an impossible, ridiculous, and morally reprehensible thing to do, but the crime rate would go down. (Source)
Bennett also signed a January 26, 1998 PNAC Letter to Bill Clinton asking for the immediate removal of Saddam Hussein from Iraq.
Jeb Bush: Brother to George W Bush and former governor of Florida during the hanging chad controversy. In 1990, Bush interceded with his father, the president, to pardon Orlando Bosch, a Cuban exile whom Attorney General Dick Thornburgh called an "unrepentant terrorist." Third Degree Knight of Columbus. (Source)
Jeb was also an alleged partner with Jack Abramoff in his "Sun Cruz" Casino operation. Abramoff reportedly bought the casinos with a bogus cashier's check and then allegedly had the seller assassinated when he complained about the fraud. It is also important to note that Adnan Kashoggi and Mormon Bishop, Wally Hilliard, reportedly owned the flight school, in Jeb Bush's Florida, that trained the 911 hijackers.
Kashoggi buddied up to Bush Senior during Iran-Contra, when he used the fraud known as the Salt Lake City Triad Center, to bilk Utah investors and fund Iran-Contra through BCCI. The question continues to linger whether or not Bush Senior was Kashoggi's "handler" while acting as head of the CIA.
Dick Cheney: "The Ranking Member of the Select Committee to investigate the Iran-Contra Affair. In 1986, Cheney... voted against a non-binding Congressional resolution calling on the South African government to release Nelson Mandela from prison. Cheney publicly expressed concern that nations such as Iraq, Iran, and North Korea, could acquire nuclear components after the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991." (Source)
Dick Cheney was the Secretary of Defense under Bush Sr., Chief of Staff for Gerald Ford. He also was a Director on the Council on Foreign Relations and Chairman of Halliburton during the Clinton years.
"While Cheney was defense secretary the Pentagon chose Halliburton subsidiary Brown & Root to study the cost effectiveness of outsourcing some military operations to private contractors. Based on the results of the study, the Pentagon hired Brown & Root to implement an outsourcing plan. Cheney became Halliburton CEO in 1995." (Source)
"Cheney was chief executive officer of Halliburton from 1995 through August 2000. The company's KBR subsidiary is the main government contractor working to restore Iraq's oil industry in an open-ended contract that was awarded without competitive bidding.
According to Cheney's 2001 financial disclosure report, the vice president's Halliburton benefits include three batches of stock options comprising 433,333 shares. He also has a 401(k) retirement account valued at between $1,001 and $15,000 dollars.
His deferred compensation account was valued at between $500,000 and $1 million, and generated income of $50,000 to $100,000.
In 2002, Cheney's total assets were valued at between $19.1 million and $86.4 million." (Ibid)
Other signers of the PNAC resolution:
Eliot A. Cohen Midge Decter Paula Dobriansky Steve Forbes
Aaron Friedberg Francis Fukuyama Frank Gaffney Fred C. Ikle
Donald Kagan Zalmay Khalilzad I. Lewis Libby Norman Podhoretz
Dan Quayle Peter W. Rodman Stephen P. Rosen Henry S. Rowen
Donald Rumsfeld Vin Weber George Weigel Paul Wolfowitz