By Theodore Shoebat
On Tuesday, bus full of soccer players for the team Borussia Dortmund exploded after three bombs went off. Now it turns out that the bombs may have come straight from the German armed forces. “The explosives in the pipe bombs, which were filled with metal pins, might have come from the stocks of the German armed forces but that’s still being checked,” newspaper Welt am Sonntag cited a source involved in the investigation as saying.
The types of bombs that were used had a detonation system that required a specialist type of knowledge in order to detonate them, a knowledge difficult to obtain. According to a Reuters report:
The players’ bus was heading to their stadium for a Champions League match against AS Monaco on Tuesday when three explosions occurred, injuring Spanish defender Marc Bartra and delaying the match by a day. Dortmund said on Twitter on Saturday Bartra had been released from hospital.
Had the bombs been detonated even one second earlier, many people would have been seriously injured and some may have been killed, Bild am Sonntag newspaper cited an investigator as saying.
Now the interior minister of Bavaria is saying that the Bavarian government is planning on installing more video surveillance in public areas, as we read in the same report:
Joachim Herrmann, interior minister of the state of Bavaria, told the same newspaper Bavaria planned to use more video surveillance, especially in crime hotspots and in public places – a controversial issue in Germany, where memories of the Nazi Gestapo and the Stasi security police still linger.
Is it possible that the German government planned a false flag attack as a pretext for expanding its power and rejuvenating German militarism? It would not surprise me in the least if that were the case.
The Germans have a history of using crimes — or making up stories about them — to justify military expansion. Neither the Germans nor the Austrians cared whether or not the Serbian government was responsible for the assassination of the Archduke Ferdinand and his wife, but they surely used it to start a war in the Balkans, and escalated it into a full on war in the rest of Europe, in the First World War in 1914. The idea behind attacking Serbia was to provoke Russia into intervening, so that Germany would have a justification to war against the Russians.
Germany was, in fact, waiting and hoping, that Russia would mobilize its troops into the Balkans, so that Germany could create the propaganda that it needed to energize its people for war. Before even the Russians deployed their troops, the Germans were already thirsting for war and conquest. The Germans wanted enemies. They were even upset when they noticed that France and England were not interested in a war with Germany, with Moltke expressing this frustration. “The final straw,” Moltke exploded, “would be if Russia now also fell away.” Germany did not want to be deprived of enemies; for without enemies, there was no justification for war.
There was a Goth within the Roman military named Gainas; he was a master warrior, and rose above the ranks, eventually becoming a general-in-chief of the Roman cavalry and infantry. (Socrates, 6.6) While he was allowed and enabled, with Roman freedom, to obtain such a prestigious position, there was one thing about Gainas that was very dangerous: he was an Arian.
The modern mind would ignore his religion, as though it was not relevant to his military accomplishments. It would be said, “He has risked his life to defend his country, keep his religion out of it!” But let us see the consequences of tolerating the Arian heresy, and we shall witness just how detrimental religious freedom was.
Gainas was not just a good soldier, but a very religious man, a fanatic for the Arian heresy. He sympathized with his fellow Arians, since they did not have an Arian church in Constantinople, and was determined to use his military position to obtain for them an edifice for their heretical worship. He requested from the emperor, Arcadius, that one of the churches in Constantinople be given to the Arians, but this was opposed by St. John Chrysostom, and thus it was denied. (Socrates, 6.5-6)
Gainas called for the Arian Goths of his own country, brought them into the empire, and gave his relatives high positions in the military. One of these relatives was Tribigildus, and he was given the command over the forces of Phrygia, and Gainas secretly ordered him to spark a violent revolt in this land.
When the emperor, Arcadius, heard of the revolt, he sent Gainus and the whole army of heretic Goths to stop the riots. This was all in accordance to the plan: create a disaster in the region, and then use the disaster as an opportunity to invade the region under the guise of bringing stability. It was a classic strategy. And it may be a strategy that the Germans are still using today.