Those who create the news, create the present, past and future

Mick Gregory

Those who control the past control the future. Those who control the present control the past.– George Orwell

The past, present and future have been created and controlled by the liberal media for the past 55 years. Now we are finding out that it was LBJ who was the main benificiary and master mind behind JFK’s assassination. It was Democrat LBJ who escaleated the Vietnam War within days of becoming president. Yet, today, becuase of the whitewash by the liberal media, Richard Nixon is remembered as the evil, plotting president. In fact, Nixon got us out of the war. Nixon created the Environmental Protection Agency, Nixon put a halt to the U.S. use of biological weapons. Who initiated the use of bio weapons? FDR. Who put American citizens in prison camps? FDR.

Remember the Valerie Plame drama? It should have been called the Mrs. Wilson covered for hubby case.

Briefly, she sent her husband Wilson on a government paid trip to Africa to ask a few questions about Iraq agents trying to purchase yellow cake uranium, though they both were both Clinton Democrats and anti-Bush and trying to discredit the CIA Iraq nuclear weapons investigation.

The press made it look like Cheney was trying to discredit and expose a CIA agent. That is very creative news reporting.

Now we know this:
Columnist Robert Novak said Saturday Joe Wilson did not forcefully object to the naming of his CIA operative wife, Valerie Plame Wilson, when Novak spoke to him prior to the publication of a column that sparked a federal investigation and sent White House aide I. Lewis “Scooter” Libby to jail.
“He was not terribly exercised about it,” Novak said.

Instead, Wilson focused on not being portrayed as simply an opponent of the Iraq war. Wilson also stressed that his wife went by his last name, Wilson, rather than Plame, Novak said.
Novak forcefully defended his handling of the column and the legal wrangling that surrounded the special counsel investigation in a seminar on the CIA leak case at the 2007 Society of Professional Journalists Convention.

“It was an off-hand remark to a question I asked in an interview I requested,” Novak said. “This was not a conspiracy in the federal government to go after Valerie Plame Wilson.”

Novak said he complied with prosecutor Patrick Fitzgerald’s subpoena to testify because his lawyer told him he had no legal grounds to resist, and losing a court fight could erode the legal protections of the press. He noted that, as a syndicated columnist, he had to pay the legal fees himself, to the tune of $160,000. His home newspaper, the Chicago Sun-Times, contributed $30,000, he said.

He was surprised when the questioning began, that he was not pressed on his source. The reason, he said, was that Fitzgerald already knew that it was then Deputy Secretary of State Richard Armitage.

At one point, he recalled, former White House aide Kenneth Duberstein called Novak on Armitage’s behalf, asking if Armitage was the source.

“I said, ‘I can’t give you that information,’” Novak said with a grin.

Novak said his critics, including those in the press, have attacks his ethics, when in fact their quarrel was with his ideology.

“I was stunned by how little editorial support I received. I was under assault from editorial writers from across the country,” Novak said. “It is startling how little is known about this case by the people who are commenting on it.”

He said his case shows the need for a shield law like the one approved last week by a Senate committee. But he added, “Is it not hypocritical for my critics to support a law that would have saved me from three years of confrontation?”

The liberal media no longer controls the past with citizen journalists.