Dilyana Gaytandzhieva: “Diplomacy” Of Death.

By Jerry Alatalo

While the 72nd Meeting of the United Nations General Assembly takes place in New York City…

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“… According to their deeds, some will be adjusted near him and some will be distant from God.”

– Sapji Sahib, “The Morning Prayer” (Sikh)

ilyana Gaytandzhieva was a journalist for one of Bulgaria’s largest newspapers for six years, her reporting heavily concentrated on the war in Syria, until her discovery of an alleged massive, long-term, covert terrorist arms operation led to her firing.

Her reporting toward the end of that time included on-the-ground video accounts in liberated Aleppo, showing crates of weapons in terrorist underground caves with markings indicating Bulgaria as the point of origin.

In the course of follow-up investigation, an anonymous Twitter communication to her contained what she asserts are genuine source documents showing diplomatic flights out of Bulgaria were being illegally used to carry massive quantities of Bulgarian weaponry to alternative drop-off points, and eventually into the hands of terrorists.

Ms. Gaytandzhieva’s story should represent a matter of highest interest to America’s elected representatives responsible for oversight of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), as in her view the weapons operation(s) were, and are presently, being coordinated by that U.S. government agency. If her assertions upon investigation prove true, the scandal would rise to the level – perhaps even surpassing in terms of magnitude – of the Iran-Contra affair in the United States in the late 1980’s, where then President Ronald Reagan, Vice President George H.W. Bush and others in their administration narrowly escaped removal from office plus criminal prosecutions.

The reason Ms. Gaytandzhieva’s story, if proven accurate, could become an even larger scandal than Iran-Contra is because – while Iran-Contra involved illegal covert military operations against one country, Nicaragua – what she describes is an operation directed against Syria, Yemen, certain African continent nations, and other regions on planet Earth. In other words, the potential scandal may consist of an organized worldwide terrorist-supply weapons operation.

Western corporate media organizations have thus far produced nothing for their audiences relating to what Bulgarian journalist Dilyana Gaytandzhieva is presenting. The story, appropriately, is of interest to those media groups whether true or not, and most especially must come into the awareness of the 535 elected representatives in the U.S. Congress.

There are only two possibilities. If she is making the story up, it is important for people to know about war propaganda so they are well-informed. If she is speaking the truth and revealing factual information, the story is on the level of historic and world-changing.

Daniel McAdams works closely with former Texas presidential candidate and long-time Congressman Ron Paul at the Ron Paul Institute. Mr. McAdams recently interviewed Dilyana Gaytandzhieva on “The Liberty Report”, where they discussed her experiences. Given Ron Paul’s son, Rand Paul, is currently serving the people of Kentucky as one of its two U.S. senators in Washington, D.C., this story will likely start receiving enormous attention in America and around the Earth.

Ms. Gaytandzhieva calls for an investigation to become launched at the United Nations. Her urging could not be any more timely, as her interview with its disturbing, tremendous implications coincides with the 72nd Meeting of the United Nations General Assembly in New York City.

(Thank you to RonPaulLibertyReport at YouTube)

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Transnational Justice Matters: An ICC Overview

Student at National Law University in Dehli Rakesh Roshan’s insightful article discussing the International Criminal Court raises the question of what means are available to convince non-ICC nations United States, Russia, China, India and others to sign the Rome Statute and agree to come under the jurisdiction of the ICC.

Imagine you as a citizen of your town or city are deterred by laws against committing brutal crimes, but that citizens in the town or city next to yours have no similar laws, no deterrence against the same brutal crimes, and that citizens in the town or city next to yours commit brutal (war) crimes – with impunity.

That simple analogy makes clear why universal ICC membership as a goal is possibly the most important challenge facing this generation of humanity on Earth.

World peace is possible.

International Law Square

By Rakesh Roshan*

On 1st July 2017, the International Criminal Court completed 15 years. While there are 24 cases that have been brought before the Court, it has only managed to convict 4 individuals in all these years, but it is hoped that it carries to deliver universal justice in an unprecedented manner.

Picture1.pngSource: About ICC

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We Just Banned Nuclear Weapons!

Abacca Anjain-Maddison of the Marshall Islands—a place that has experienced the consequences of nuclear weapons first-hand—spoke on behalf of ICAN at the conclusion of this historic conference:

“The adoption of this landmark agreement today fills us with hope that the mistakes of the past will never be repeated. It fills us with hope that we will pass on to our children and grandchildren a world forever free of these awful bombs.”

Setsuko Thurlow said at the beginning of these negotiations that the ban treaty would “change the world.” With the successful conclusion of the negotiations, we now have a powerful new legal, moral, and political tool to do just that. We will have to maintain the partnership of states, international organizations, and civil society that has brought us this far in order to use the tool we’ve created for its intended purpose.

Nuclear weapons have been banned. All that’s left now is to eliminate them once and for all.

IPPNW peace and health blog

Banning nuclear weapons on the big screen. Now that’s reality TV!

Nuclear weapons have been banned.

Stigmatized and prohibited. That means we’re two-thirds of the way to fulfilling the Humanitarian Pledge, which feels like it was launched only yesterday.

It took three international conferences, two open-ended working groups, medical and scientific evidence accumulated over some 50 or more years, decades of selfless appeals by the Hibakusha and by the victims of nuclear testing, a core group of states with the courage to take effective leadership, a decisive UN resolution, four weeks of honest, good faith negotiating by people who really and truly want to rid the world of nuclear weapons, and seven years of intensive campaigning by ICAN…

…and nuclear weapons have been banned.

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