Newly declassified documents related to the assassination of John F. Kennedy have shed light on a U.S. government plot to potentially conduct false flag attacks using Soviet fighter jets in order to justify war with the Soviet Union.
A memo, written by members of the National Security Council, states “there is a possibility that such aircraft could be used in a deception operation designed to confuse enemy planes in the air, to launch a surprise attack against enemy installations or in a provocation operation in which Soviet aircraft would appear to attack US or friendly installations to provide an excuse for U.S. intervention.”
The planners went as far as to research the cost of producing replica Soviet aircraft, with costs ranging from $3.5 million to $44 million a plane depending on the type. A less costly method, though perhaps one which would leave a longer paper trail, would have been to purchase these planes from non-Soviet countries or requisition them from defected Soviet pilots.
These methods, however, were considered to be too risky by the CIA, as “the fact that the United States was actively engaged in attempts to defect pilots of supposedly friendly countries might be revealed.”
In order to prevent the deception from being discovered, be it by the U.S. public or by foreign agents, a “maximum-security area” would have been necessary, else-wise it would have been “most difficult to conceal the existence of such aircraft from the prying eyes of the American press and public.”
So, here we are actively contemplating a false-flag to start the final World War to end all wars with the nuclear-armed Soviet Union. Brilliant.
The revelation, that members of the U.S. intelligence had even considered the possibility of planing a false flag attack using enemy aircraft half a century prior, will likely pour jet fuel on one of the better known “conspiracy” theories of our generation, the 9/11 attack.
Of course, that was a different age of U.S. history; nowadays, the military has better technology, superior resources, and even fewer ethical quandaries than ever before (going by the sheer number of civilians killed since the Vietnam war, and the distinct lack of any major protest movement calling for an end to any wars since anyway). Find the full document below: