The 'Pro-Israel' Network Behind the Innocence Videoby Justin Raimondo
Sep. 21, 2012
Sweden's Migrant Crime Wave Becomes Top National Story As Media's Lies Backfire
FAKE NEWS: Trump Never Said There Was A 'Terror Attack' Last Night In Sweden
Denmark: Resolution Passed to Prevent Danes From Becoming a Minority
CNN's Don Lemon Freaks Out, Ends Segment After Being Called 'Fake News'
Chelsea Clinton 'Horrified' By Detention of Six-Time Deported Illegal Alien Domestic Abuser
If someone had planned to upend US foreign policy — to utterly destroy the very basis of all our diplomats (and military personnel) have been working to achieve in the Middle East and throughout the Muslim world — they couldn’t have done a better job of it than whoever put together Innocence of Muslims.
As violent protests spread, the consequences continue to roll in: the suspension of joint US-Afghan military operations, the suspension of US aid talks with Egypt, the rapid decline of US prestige in the region, and the growing influence of the radical Islamist movement US support for the “Arab Spring” was designed to counter. The Obama administration’s effort to split the Islamist upsurge and lend its support to “moderates” has been stopped cold.
Was the release of the video a random event, one of those unpredictables that can arise at any moment to foil the best-laid plans? Perhaps. Yet one is hard-pressed to explain what the makers of Innocence sought to accomplish, if not precisely what has occurred. According to various explanations floated in the media — primarily by anti-Muslim agitator Steve Klein — the idea was to promote the video to Muslims. In one account, Klein says he hoped the video would “smoke out” Muslim radicals in the US, who he is convinced have organized secret “cells” that will strike on command. On the other hand, we are told the film’s authors and promoters hoped to “convert” Muslims.