Crisis acting pays well, very well

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IFF (If and only if) this story is true, even a little bit, then we can see the (de)value of money in getting actors to go along with a revolutionary psyOp.

Thirty-six years after their capture, the Americans taken hostage inTehran in 1979 are set to receive millions in compensation for their 444 days of captivity.

Thanks to a provision in the spending deal signed into law last week, each of the 53 hostages and their estates are set to receive up to $4.4 million, with spouses and children eligible for a $00,000 payment.

Source: Iran Hostage Crisis Victims Get Compensation 36 Years Later

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2 thoughts on “Crisis acting pays well, very well

  1. Jack33

    When I go back and have another look at these events from our past with my fakeologist glasses on they all seem so contrived.

    I’m convinced this entire incident was BS from the beginning.

    I do, however, believe the “compensation “money is real. It’s yet another scam to loot millions from the nieve tax payers. Over 234 million dollars in this case.

    I wonder how they divvy up the money? I wouldn’t imagine the major players would have any use for it but there are many others working at different level who would. That kind of money could surely buy a lot or silence.

  2. Tom Dalpra

    Those 52 hostages were played like cards.
    It came post Iranian Revolution and helped shape the Western World idea that Islamic ‘mentalist nutters were in control there now’.
    The crisis ran like a soap opera and finally came to an end the very day Carter left office. A device, I presume.
    In came Reagan.…

    There were a couple of notable little stunts around this time.

    5 months into the the Iran hostage Crisis we had an addition to the history of presented military fuck ups –
    Operation Eagle Claw was a United States Armed Forces operation ordered by US President Jimmy Carter to attempt to end the Iran hostage crisis by rescuing 52 diplomats held captive at the embassy of the United States, Tehran on 24 April 1980. Its failure, and the humiliating public debacle that ensued, damaged US prestige worldwide. Carter himself blamed his loss in the 1980 US presidential election mainly on his failure to win the release of U.S. hostages held captive in Iran.”

    The World narrative was spun further when just 6 days after the presented debacle of the failed Eagle Claw mission we suddenly had The Iranian Embassy siege here in London.…

    With the situation in Tehran having already dragged on for 5 months on our News, and with the disaster of Eagle Claw fresh in our minds, the signs were not good.
    However, 6 days later there was a classic of British television psyOpera. During live coverage of the gripping World Snooker championship final – which was watched by millions in the days of three TV channels – there was an interruption for a news flash.

    We went live to the Iranian embassy and we all watched live, at prime time, young and old , as the S.A.S went in and liberated the hostages. ‘Bombs’, smoke, everything.
    The upshot was that the mission was a complete success, pretty much.
    Most of the goodies were saved and most of the baddies were deaded.
    It was a fantastic P.R. coup for the S.A.S. It certainly did a great job in enhancing its reputation as a World elite fighting force, to my generation.


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