Below is a study guide of 5 articles about the make believe Chris Kyle and the false movie American Sniper. Was Chris Kyle assassinated by the government? Look at the evidence.
Taya Kyle added that she doesn’t believe Eddie Ray Routh [Who allegedly killed Kyle] simply suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder and that there was more to his story.
Of Chris, Taya Kyle said, “I think that he died because somebody wanted to kill him.”
click on image below to start 10 minute video
The True Story About ‘American Sniper’ Chris Kyle Finally Comes Out
Something has been very wrong with the Chris Kyle story from the very beginning. The circumstances and timing around his death are particularly troubling. As usual with the violent death of a high profile individual, the entire incident seemed staged and unreal.
Many inflammatory statements in Kyle’s book are also troubling. Various public comments that Chris has made about key events in war and after his return are equally disturbing. Undoubtedly there has been something very heavy going on in the background for perhaps his entire military career.
His deliberate and outrageous lie about beating up Jesse Ventura*, which was actually written in a book draft, is particularly suspect. Was it the case of a fabricated hero (Chris Kyle) being used to take down an ex-Governor and ex-Navy Seal (Jesse Ventura) because Jesse has clearly left their reservation? Like him or not, Jesse V. is clearly his own man. And he has made it his business to expose many a coverup and crime by the U.S. Government. That Jesse was then compelled to file a lawsuit (which he decisively won to the tune of $1.8 million) against Kyle’s estate speaks volumes about who is really calling the shots.
*Kyle describes beating up a former Navy SEAL (“Scruff Face”) after the SEAL claims American soldiers deserved to die in Iraq. Early drafts of the book identified the SEAL as Jesse Ventura, former governor of Minnesota and famed professional wrestler, but Kyle’s publishers removed the name for fear of a lawsuit.
When it comes right down to it, do we really know Kyle’s actual record as a sniper during the Iraq war? Is there reason to believe the Mainstream Media (MSM) about any of the details surrounding Kyle’s ‘accomplishments’, particularly during these days of perpetual war? After all, “truth is ALWAYS the first casualty of war”. Furthermore, the MSM has proven itself to be completely untrustworthy concerning the reporting of any reals facts or truths, accurate information or data about anything under the sun. So why should we trust their fabricated story about Chris Kyle.
It all starts with the the NEXUS of the CIA, the MSM and the U.S. Military.
These three entities have complete freedom to concoct any narrative they want to, and then disseminate it as ‘gospel truth’. No one is looking over their shoulder — EVER! The United States Armed Services can execute any military mission it chooses when the Commander-in-Chief gives the order. The CIA can conduct any false flag operation, coup d’état, or proxy war anywhere in the world by invoking ‘National Security’. As for the MSM, especially Hollywood, they misrepresent more than they tell the truth about everything and anything. Who’s to stop them, except an occasional lawsuit from a billionaire.
Now that we have established the USA ground rules, it’s much easier to understand how these three entities working closely together can piece together a ‘character’ like Chris Kyle. Properly understanding the context of the illicit war in Iraq is extremely critical to understanding the fiction of Kyle. If any of his exploits are true, then basically he killed in cold blood a lot of men who were simply defending their country from an unprovoked invasion that will eventually be proven to be a war crime of epic proportions.
How does shooting a person in the back or the head or the heart qualify one as a hero? What was Kyle doing in Iraq in the first place? Was he or his country ever threatened by anyone in Iraq? The truth of the matter is that he was a contract killer sent there as a mercenary on behalf of corporate interests he will never even know. Like we said, he was a creation of the war machine who had a good aim, if the official Navy Seal narrative is to be believed.
Unfortunately for Chris Kyle, he proved to be such a loaded cannon in other ways as well that his masters apparently felt the need to neutralize him … on their home turf, mind you. Here’s the back story that you will never see anywhere in the MSM. As follows:
“Chris Kyle (American Sniper) was Killed At Super Elite Presidential Facility to Shut Him Up”
Chris Kyle was killed not at a shooting range on his property on the back 40 as we are told. He was killed at a SUPER ELITE multi-million dollar facility called “Rough Creek Lodge”. This is a four star facility where George W. Bush keeps a 1300 square foot private suite with high security bedrooms! This suite also includes a Bose system, HDTV, soaking tub, large stone shower with an adjoining library. There is also an LBJ suite there as well.
This is a VERY elite facility with famous chefs cooking all the meals. This facility has a water park and tennis courts. The five Supreme Court Justices that put Bush in office meet there regularly. The generation of power brokers who planned the Kennedy assassination meet there regularly. It’s a big GOP, Defense Contractor, and Banking hangout and is one of the most exclusive resorts in the United States.
Chris Kyle was killed on a multi-million dollar resort in a perfectly controlled environment with range supervisors, loaders, a target placement crew … and nobody saw anything! The DVDs and HD security video all disappeared. None of the staff knew anything. You can look up “Rough Creek” Texas; it’s about an hour outside of Dallas. So Chris Kyle was killed at the most exclusive shooting range in the country with outdoor air conditioning and every luxury you can imagine and every safety measure possible. The Mainstream Media simply lied about everything as usual.
They had to shut up Chris Kyle because they didn’t want him to ruin his extraordinary propaganda value. Chris Kyle said he killed 30 people in New Orleans during Katrina. Many other shocking truths about Chris Kyle are discussed in the same interview with Gordon Duff.
In the end, this is what can be said about the whole fabricated affair: Chris Kyle was killed to shut him up so they could milk his story for money and give America a twisted hero to worship to feel good about the millions we have killed in our illegal wars for Daddy Bush and the World Shadow Government running the USA!
Rough Creek Lodge & Resort
Not quite the same story that was told by the MSM, is it?
And yet it is so typical of almost every heroic narrative to come out of any war zone that the US of A has created since World War II. The point here is not to rain on Chris Kyle’s parade. His death is no less tragic even though he was apparently murdered in cold blood. He was certainly used unwittingly by those who were in the position to do so. However, the forces at work on and around him were so great that he never had a chance.
That’s the way it is for many of the real heroes, by the way, who come back from a theater of war and want to tell the truth. The same interview referred to above produced the following predictable revelation about the many would-be whistleblowers who recognized the drug-running operations being protected by the U.S. Military in Afghanistan.
Before Gordon Duff talked about Chris Kyle he talked about the many soldiers who are locked up in secret prisons for trying to blow the whistle on the US’s drug operation in Afghanistan that anybody but the most naive already knows all about.
War is Hell; Perpetual War is Perpetual Hell
When a soldier signs up for a tour of duty, he or she essentially turns over their person — body and mind, heart and soul — to the greater glory of their nation, right or wrong. Quite unfortunately for many Americans who enlist like the Chris Kyles of the world, they really do believe in the righteousness of the cause. They are usually completely clueless to the reality that war is hell. And, that an unrighteous war is a perpetual hell from which most will never be able to escape.
The vast majority of wars and conflicts initiated by the United States have been unprovoked wars of aggression. This common type of illegal armed conflict represents nothing short of a series of ongoing war crimes in which every participant is actually a war criminal. How often has the foreign press reported on the very real possibility that both George W. Bush and Tony Blair (former UK Prime Minister) may be charged with war crimes committed in Iraq by declaring an unprovoked and unlawful war?
This is, incidentally, the very same war that Chris Kyle got caught up in. According to TIME.com, “by the Pentagon’s count, U.S. Navy SEAL sniper Chris Kyle had at least 160 confirmed kills during four tours in Iraq between 2003 and 2009.” Certainly, this statistic, whether it’s true or not, is not an achievement to be proud of. On the contrary, the mercenary killing of foreign soldiers who are merely defending their homeland is the ultimate act of cowardice and shame.
Now it is easy to see why there is such a great push for the warmongers to fabricate war heroes. Their ugly wars and uglier war machines do not make great advertisements. Put a ‘war hero’ in the war machine, with lots of medals and accolades, and it is much easier to sell their criminal acts of naked aggression against defenseless countries and powerless peoples.
It should now be easier to see how anyone can be used in wartime when the high command sees to it. Just as the high command ordered Chris Kyle’s execution at their posh shooting range known as the Rough Creek Lodge & Resort.
May Chris Kyle rest in peace. And may the people of Iraq find it in their hearts to forgive those who brought so much unnecessary death and destruction to their once beautiful country.
State of the Nation
February 6, 2015
Endnotes American Sniper lawsuit: Chris Kyle told lies about Jesse Ventura.  Chris Kyle (American Sniper) was Killed At Super Elite Presidential Faciilty to Shut Him Up
“American Sniper”: Humanizing and Glorifying a Mass Murderer for the Empire
Noam Chomsky Blasts “American Sniper” and the Media That Glorify It
Jesse Ventura Won’t See ‘American Sniper,’ Says Kyle Is No Hero
Sunday, Feb 1, 2015 05:30 AM HST
I was an American sniper, and Chris Kyle’s war was not my war
Don’t make the mistake of thinking the hit movie captures the truth of the Iraq conflict. I should know. I lived it
A photo of the author
I spent nights in Iraq lying prone and looking through a 12-power sniper scope. You only see a limited view between the reticles. That’s why it’s necessary to keep both eyes open. This way you have some ability to track targets and establish 360 degrees of awareness. I rotated with my spotter and an additional security team member to maintain vigilance and see the whole battlefield. I scrutinized every target in my scope to determine if they were a threat.
In a way, it’s an analogy for keeping the whole Iraq mission in perspective and fully understanding the experiences of the U.S. war fighters during Operation Iraqi Freedom. No single service member has the monopoly on the war narrative. It will change depending on where you serve, when you were there, what your role was, and a few thousand other random elements.
For the past 10 days, “American Sniper” has rallied crowds and broken box office records, but if you want to understand the war, the film is like peering into a sniper scope — it offers a very limited view.
The movie tells the story of Navy SEAL sniper Chris Kyle, said to have 160 confirmed kills, which would make him the most lethal American military member in history. He first shared his story in a memoir, which became the basis for Clint Eastwood’s film adaptation. Kyle views the occupation of Iraq as necessary to stop terrorists from coming to the mainland and attacking the U.S.; he sees the Iraqis as “savages” and attacks any critical thought about the overall mission and the military’s ability to accomplish it.
This portrayal is not unrealistic. My unit had plenty of soldiers who thought like that. When you are sacrificing so much, it’s tempting to believe so strongly in the “noble cause,” a belief that gets hardened by the fatigue of multiple tours and whatever is going on at home. But viewing the war only through his eyes gives us too narrow a frame.
During my combat tour I never saw the Iraqis as “savages.” They were a friendly culture who believed in hospitality, and were sometimes positive to a fault. The people are proud of their history, education system and national identity. I have listened to children share old-soul wisdom, and I have watched adults laugh and play with the naiveté of schoolboys. I met some incredible Iraqis during and after my deployment, and it is shameful to know that the movie has furthered ignorance that might put them in danger.
Unlike Chris Kyle, who claimed his PTSD came from the inability to save more service members, most of the damage to my mental health was what I call “moral injury,” which is becoming a popular term in many veteran circles.
As a sniper I was not usually the victim of a traumatic event, but the perpetrator of violence and death. My actions in combat would have been more acceptable to me if I could cloak myself in the belief that the whole mission was for a greater good. Instead, I watched as the purpose of the mission slowly unraveled.
I served in Iraq from 2004 to 2005. During that time, we started to realize there were no weapons of mass destruction, the 9/11 commission report determined that Iraq was not involved in the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center, false sovereignty was given to Iraq by Paul Bremer, the atrocities at Abu Ghraib were exposed, and the Battle of Fallujah was waged.
The destruction I took part in suddenly intersected with news that our reasons for waging war were untrue. The despicable conduct of those at Abu Ghraib was made more unforgivable by the honorable interactions I had with Iraqi civilians, and, together, it fueled the post-traumatic stress I struggle with today.
My war was completely different than Chris Kyle’s war. That doesn’t mean his war is wrong, and mine was right. But it does mean that no one experience is definitive.
The movie depicts compounded action scenes with very little political and regional context. It was a conscious decision by Clint Eastwood, apparently, to leave out the cause of the U.S. invasion and subsequent occupation of Iraq. It was a conscious decision, apparently, for multiple characters to describe the Iraqis as “savages” and never show any alternative. When I heard of the bigoted reaction some Americans had after watching the film, I was disgusted, but not surprised. Audience members are mistaking Chris Kyle’s view of the war as “the” story about the war. No wonder someone tweeted that the movie made them “want to go kill some ragheads.” It’s sad that such a nearsighted portrayal of Iraqis has caused more people to fear Arabs and glorify violence against them.
It would be refreshing if a big Hollywood movie would take on the task of creating a less dramatized, more nuanced version of warfare. There are some incredible documentaries on the subject. “Occupation: Dreamland” and “Restrepo” capture the life of a service member in a modern deployment without sugarcoating the hard political environment that is a backdrop to the conflicts.
The responsibility to make a picture that takes into account all of the political and social dynamics might not rest on any individual filmmaker. After all, it is just a movie. But that means the public should treat it like that, and educate themselves before jumping to a conclusion that the whole war was just like that. Especially if they support the democratic ideals that Chis Kyle, me and every veteran who put on a uniform swore an oath to defend with our lives.
If you really want to be a patriotic American, keep both eyes open and maintain 360 degrees of awareness. Don’t simply watch “American Sniper.” Read other sources, watch other films about the conflict. Talk to as many veterans as you can, get a full perspective on the war experience and the consequences. Ensure the perceived enemy in your vision is what it seems.
Garett Reppenhagen served as a Cavalry Scout Sniper with the 1st Infantry Division in the US Army and deployed on a peacekeeping mission in Kosovo and a combat tour in the Diyala Province, Iraq in 2004. Garett works as a Regional Director for Vet Voice Foundation and is a veterans advocate and social justice organizer.
The American Sniper Was No Hero
…… Let’s recall some facts, which perhaps Eastwood thought were too obvious to need mention: Kyle was part of an invasion force: Americans went to Iraq. Iraq did not invade America or attack Americans. Dictator Saddam Hussein never even threatened to attack Americans. Contrary to what the George W. Bush administration suggested, Iraq had nothing to do with the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. Before Americans invaded Iraq, al-Qaeda was not there. Nor was it in Syria, Yemen, and Libya.
The only reason Kyle went to Iraq was that Bush/Cheney & Co. launched a war of aggression against the Iraqi people. Wars of aggression, let’s remember, are illegal under international law. Nazis were executed at Nuremberg for waging wars of aggression.
With this perspective, we can ask if Kyle was a hero….
(see link above for full article.)
Killing Ragheads for Jesus
Posted on Jan 25, 2015
By Chris Hedges
“Savage, despicable evil,” Kyle wrote of those he was killing from rooftops and windows. “That’s what we were fighting in Iraq. That’s why a lot of people, myself included, called the enemy ‘savages.’… I only wish I had killed more.” At another point he writes: “I loved killing bad guys. … I loved what I did. I still do … it was fun. I had the time of my life being a SEAL.” He labels Iraqis “fanatics” and writes “they hated us because we weren’t Muslims.” He claims “the fanatics we fought valued nothing but their twisted interpretation of religion.”
“I never once fought for the Iraqis,” he wrote of our Iraqi allies. “I could give a flying fuck about them.”
He killed an Iraqi teenager he claimed was an insurgent. He watched as the boy’s mother found his body, tore her clothes and wept. He was unmoved.
He wrote: “If you loved them [the sons], you should have kept them away from the war. You should have kept them from joining the insurgency. You let them try and kill us—what did you think would happen to them?”
“People back home [in the U.S.], people who haven’t been in war, at least not that war, sometimes don’t seem to understand how the troops in Iraq acted,” he went on. “They’re surprised—shocked—to discover we often joked about death, about things we saw.”
He was investigated by the Army for killing an unarmed civilian. According to his memoir, Kyle, who viewed all Iraqis as the enemy, told an Army colonel: “I don’t shoot people with Korans. I’d like to, but I don’t.”
(see link above for full article)