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Wheeler files - part two

Army Captain Jack Wheeler in Vietnam, 1969 source: Jack's memorial website Jack had a very high security clearance and was consulting for Mitre Corporation at the time of his murder.    Assorted media groups have taken turns ruminating on the Wheeler case. Netflix weighed in with an episode of Unsolved Mysteries for October 2020. We learn from the article:  1. Wheeler told his wife  he would spend a few days after Christmas working on something important at Mitre  in Washington. 2.  Mitre, a defense contractor, specializes in AI, satellite systems, space security and cyber security  among many other things. Mitre manages federally-funded R&D in support of government agencies. 3.  Wheeler worked in cybersecurity at Mitre.  According to journalist Steve Volk,  “He was working on the issues that we're seeing now made manifest with, you know,  Russia interfering with the election, Russia and
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Wheeler files - part one

Long time readers  (and hopefully others) may recall John "Jack" Wheeler, who was brutally murdered at the very end of December 2010. Miraculously (and we mean it) , a hazardous waste worker spotted Wheeler's body being dumped into a Wilmington, DE landfill on 12/31/10... FOILING THE PLAN to use his disappearance as a narrative anchor point? We think so. Based on information available, his body was never meant to be found. A missing and presumed-murdered Wheeler might have formed the corner of a narrative frame about how such-and-such a false-flag disaster came to pass. What kind of disaster? Well, that's the interesting thing about Wheeler. His trajectory touches so many chords that have been resonating back through time and unto the present. The voice of thy brother's blood crieth unto me from the ground. Genesis 4, KJV Wheeler's death became a cottage industry, spinning teevee documentaries and internet theories. One possibly useful thing I learned: holdin

narrative options have expiration dates

The Magnitsky Act (subject of our last post) turned out to be very useful in seizing assets, just as intended by Team Death Cult. A great tool, Very Handy, depending on who wields it. Let's peek at the OFAC list. Here's one example from  12/11/2023 . Ajmal Rahmani, his father Mir Rahman Rahmani, and roughly four dozen related companies were added to the Specially Designated Nationals (SDN) list.  The same day, 12/11/23, Kabul Now reports a detailed story:  US sanctions Afghan political family at the heart of decades of corruption . We learn that OFAC sanctions former speaker of Afghan parliament and his son on charges of transnational corruption and embezzlement . ( TCOs. Know thy enemy. ) They are barred from making financial transactions, and their assets are subject to confiscation. The Rahmani family was one of the largest contractors of the US Army and the former government of Afghanistan. During the two decades of international involvement in Afghanistan, the Rahmanis we