(Thank you George for emailing this to Dinar Recaps.)
UU5515 – "More Misinformation" by Mnt Goat
I want to wish all the warriors and patriots in the USA a happy Memorial Day. I know first hand the sacrifice to fight for duty and honor for your country is often hard. May God Bless America!
In this news letter today I give you a tentative timeframe as to when we can expect the RV. You must take off your RV hype/sensationalism-hat however to understand it. Again I am telling everyone that the CBI needs a sound level of SECURITY in Iraq to bring back the currency. The USA agrees with their decision to hold off until this SECURITY level is reached. It is now up to the CBI to determine this needed level since it is their country.
Let me say the GOI does not like this delay and will do everything in their power to circumvent the CBI in this matter. They are supposed to be working together on this event but apparently they are still at odds. Will they find a compromise?
This is the game we are now experiencing and witnessing these attempted RV rollouts by the GOI. In the long run the USA has the ultimate power to decide to complete the rollouts of the new rates to the currency exchanges and the RV can not happen without it. I am told they will NOT do it without the full support of the CBI (and not so much the GOI).
So here you have the news of today. If you are looking for a date and rate this is not the place. Go read some others guru’s news now that you read mine….lol….
Today is Monday May 25th and still no RV and just 6 days (less than a week till June - all I have to say is TIC TOC, TIC TOC to all you intel “gurus” who think this RV will never reach June. I guess it is better to be right only once than to be wrong every week/ everyday by calling the RV so many times needlessly. Also better to tell you honest news and not with an RV hat on.
So it’s Monday and once again we sit broken hearted. We wanted the RV but it never started….lol….
Once again I am saying I am not calling the RV for June or even July but am telling you there is no sound evidence that it can or will happen prior to this timeframe of mid June. In fact the most recent news is now telling us we may have to wait until early 2016. I have included much evidence today as to why I feel this way and so no one should ever bash and say Mnt Goat can’t back up her news with facts.
ISIS and the Iranian militias must first be dealt with. There is still much clean up to do. Abadi himself projected months ago it would take at least until early summer (late June) to complete this mission. It is not my opinion but the statement from the government of Iraq itself. I believe if he can accomplish this effort we may see an RV much sooner than later 2016.
There are also many long awaited laws that need to be implemented. Not just passed in parliament but also implemented. Some examples include the Investment law, Taxation law(s), National Guard law, Courts and Justice law, Parties law, and many others as part of the National Reconciliation effort. There are altogether 27 reforms that need to be implemented. THEY MUST ALL BE IMPLEMENTED!
So where are they in these reforms? Many are already done and being implemented already and we have already seen news about them. But many must wait since they are tied to the restructuring of the currency. A couple examples are- the Reconstruction projects need the increase in value of the currency since they have contracted with many outside sources to do the work, another one includes the first time citizen payout on the oil revenues under HCL. This will occur beginning in June and extend through July. Many other laws too we know have had a final vote but the status is still unknown at this time. Stay tuned I will try to find out.
It seems we are hearing great news on many laws going into the next parliament session for the final vote and then they never revel what happened until eventually we see them in the gazette. We are expecting a bundle of laws placed in the gazette all at once in a close proximity of timeframes when they are ready.
NO SECURITY, NO NEEDED LAWS, THUS NO RV!
[Update on ISIS]
Seems one day we hear about another ISIS defeats in Anbar then the next week focus shifts to ISIS in Mosul then again yet a couple days later shifts to ISIS in Ramadi and its takeover once again. Then ISIS regain Anabar again and then they flee from Mosul then back into Mosul, then flee from Ramadi then there is a big siege plans coming to retake Ramadi. Does the news seem to have a pattern? Is it cyclic? Is it confusing?
I have been telling you all along that these same ISIS forces are limited and are moving around. They flee one city once Iraqi troops approach and then to only show up retaking yet another nearby city or a section of a city. We see this over and over again. So what is really going on here? Does this seem to make sense to you? I believe this is all being staged for some reason for the world to see.
This is now becoming a game with ISIS. I know for a fact that military tactics are such that you encircle the enemy and take them out. You don’t just keep advancing and allowing them to escape to fight yet another day. As an officer in charge of the battlefield you set up traps and ambushes if you are truly sincere is bringing down the enemy.
So how many times have ISIS escaped already only to show up in another city or retaking an oil rich region then to get kicked out and regain it again? How many times must we watch this news on TV and read about it? It is the same old stuff over and over again. Is it being staged for the world to watch?
I am not trying to weave a thread of conspiracy but I know a rat when I smell one. I was trained in this very same misinformation routine and I know when I am being lied to. So if it doesn’t make any sense….guess what? If there is a pattern ….guess what? It is probably fabricated news or allowed to take place so it can become news headlines.
I am not now saying ISIS is not real. However I am saying there is some kind of game being played with them in allowing them to escape each city instead of cracking down and eliminated them.
Maybe they feel perhaps there are too many good Sunni countrymen fighting for ISIS? Remember Abadi gave deserters until the end of May to surrender and rejoin the ranks of the Iraqi army. He then re-tracked and ended the deadline last week and then extending it back out to the end of May again. Does this all sound funny to you? What is really going on here?
So here are some recent articles that came out about the ISIS fighting. Personally I do not know which to believe anymore since they contradict each other. Thus is why I feel it is all being staged for some reason. I believe they are making it confusing for some reason. They simply do not want us to know the truth.
The last article I present is telling us that ISIS fled from Ramadi without a fight. Really?
Then why the other three followup articles about fighting ISIS in Ramadi? There should be no ISIS in Ramadi cause they fled already….right? These other first three articles where published after the fourth article came out. Very confusing! I hope you get my point.
First Article follows:
Iraq PM Haider al-Abadi confident of Ramadi recapture
24 May 2015 Last updated at 23:38 BST
US Defence Secretary Ashton Carter has said the rout of Iraqi forces in the city of Ramadi showed they lacked the will to fight against Islamic State.
Mr Carter told CNN's State of the Union the Iraqis "vastly outnumbered" the IS forces but chose to withdraw.
Iraq's Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi said Mr Carter was "fed with the wrong information" and that Ramadi would be recaptured "within days".
The Iraqi government has now deployed Shia militias to the area to try to halt the advance of IS.
The BBC's world affairs editor John Simpson reports.
Second Article Follows:
How to reclaim Iraq’s Ramadi from Islamic State
By Hayder Al-Khoei
May 18, 2015
Displaced Sunnis, who fled the violence in the city of Ramadi, arrive at the outskirts of Baghdad, April 17, 2015. REUTERS/Stringer
The fall of Ramadi, the capital of Iraq’s largest province, is a major defeat for the Iraqi security forces. It follows a period in which a number of strategic advances have been made by Iraqi forces elsewhere in the north and east of the war-torn country. Dreams of an offensive to defeat Islamic State in Mosul this year will now be crushed. Iraq will instead focus its resources and attention on liberating Ramadi, which lies just 60 miles to the east of Baghdad.
The complex realities on the ground will also lead to difficult choices being made on all sides of the conflict. Iraqi Prime Minister Haidar al-Abadi’s approval to send in the Shi’ite-dominated Hashid Shaabi paramilitary forces to the Sunni-dominated Anbar region will worry many, but it comes at the request of local Sunnis who are desperate to defend their areas against Islamic State. The Anbar governor, provincial council and local tribes have publically asked Baghdad to send in these paramilitary forces to support Iraq’s security forces and Sunni tribesmen.
Unlike in Tikrit, several Sunni tribes in Ramadi have already been resisting Islamic State for years now. As 3,000 Shi’ite fighters have deployed to the west of Ramadi following Abadi’s green light, 4,000 Sunni tribesmen have now been deployed in the west to prevent further Islamic State advances in Anbar. Sunni-Shi’ite military cooperation — aside from the official security forces that are themselves mixed — will be a crucial element in this campaign. Sunni tribal fighters are also officially part of the Hashid Shaabi in Anbar, so this paramilitary force is no longer exclusively Shi’ite.
U.S.-Iran relations in Iraq have also changed significantly over the years. The United States and Iran have gone from an era of undeclared but open warfare during the occupation to coordinated efforts to avoid collisions between air forces and even tacit military cooperation (with U.S. air strikes paving the way for Iranian-backed militia advances in the Salahuddin province) as Islamic State made advances across Iraq. The ongoing military campaign in Ramadi will further strengthen this trend: the U.S. ambassador today said the only condition the United States has for approving Hashid Shaabi deployment across Iraq is that they be under the command of the Iraqi security forces. In other words, the United States now accepts that they are an effective fighting force and needed on the ground, but the United States also wants to contain Iran’s growing influence.
Iraq is in a tough spot. Both the United States and Iran are strategic allies, and Baghdad needs both U.S. airpower and Iranian commanders on the ground to push back Islamic State. Getting them to publicly acknowledge each other will be impossible, but Baghdad will welcome this “condition” because it also wants to reassert its control and bring the Hashid Shaabi — which is now an official body under the office of the prime minister — under its own command.
Far from being a simple struggle for power between Sunnis and Shi’ites, both intra-Sunni and intra-Shi’ite dynamics are going to play a massive role in the failure or success of this military campaign, as well as the future of Iraq.
Sunni tribes — and even families — are bitterly split in Anbar, with kinsmen fighting with and against Islamic State. As the conflict in Ramadi develops, tribal revenge attacks will be bloody whichever way it ends.
Abadi also has hardline Shi’ites, especially elements still loyal to former Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, trying to undermine him at every turn. As he balances between the United States and Iran, he has to deal with powerful militia commanders who will resist attempts of the Iraqi state to take full control over their fighters even as they deploy alongside government troops.
Second Article Ends
Third Article Begins
US General : Iraqis are preparing for a counterattack turns Ramadi status without the need for Iranians
Thursday, 21 May 2015 09:33
Shafaq News / The retired American Gen.Marc Hartlng and the military and security expert, said that the Iraqi forces do not need Iranian or Kurdish support in the battles against ISIS,
commenting on the escape scene of Iraqi forces from Ramadi, by saying that preparations are underway for a counterattack that would change the situation soon.
Hartlng, who fought in Iraq for years said in an interview with CNN, when asked about the Iraqi army in Anbar that "There is a big problem in the Iraqi army, which continues to fight for the past ten years and still without a break in those areas."
He added "the Iraqi forces in Ramadi were facing some problems in the region for a long time, today it is receiving reinforcements and therefore we expect a counter-attack that will change the situation in the coming days."
In response to a question about whether Anbar battles indicate the Iraqi army's inability to achieve victories without the Iranian or Kurdish forces’ support , Hartlng said "I do not think that Iraqi forces really need more support from the Iranians and Kurds .. I have fought alongside the Iraqi army, which includes a real fighter groups, but that's what happens when you lack the political and military support. "
When asked about the possibility of sending US troops to Iraq , Hartlng responded saying "the decision to send troops will be subjected to ongoing assessment, which is back to the military and political leaderships, but I suspect that it may be limited to groups supported by military advisers, this might happen after increasing capabilities of Iraqi forces.
Third Article End
Fourth Article Begins
Iraqi forces fled Ramadi without a fight
WASHINGTON — Iraqi security forces fled Ramadi without putting up a fight, despite holding as much as a 10-to-1 advantage over Islamic State militants, according to two senior U.S. defense officials.
The officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity because they weren't authorized to discuss key details of the battle, said the primary blame in Ramadi rested with Iraqi security forces.
In the days leading up to its fall, a combination of spectacular car bomb attacks, the ambush of an Iraq army patrol and marginal weather spooked the Iraqi forces. The trigger may have been a minor sandstorm that prompted Iraqi commanders to believe that U.S. warplanes would not be able to bomb Islamic State targets.
A phone call to U.S. officials would have cleared up that misunderstanding, one of the officials said.
Iraqi commandos, soldiers and police officers panicked when they thought they wouldn't be protected by U.S. warplanes, one official said, and abandoned their posts. They left behind U.S.-supplied vehicles and weapons, which are now in the hands of the militants.
Report: ISIL takes Iraq town, kills Syria forces
The fall of Ramadi last weekend, coming just days after the Pentagon declared Iraqi forces in control and holding much of the western Iraqi city, came as a major blow to the U.S. strategy to train and assist local forces in the fight against extremists from the Islamic State, also known as ISIS or ISIL.
The capture of the capital of Anbar province, 70 miles west of Baghdad, has increased calls for greater U.S. participation in the fight against the Islamic State. President Obama, in an interview The Atlantic magazine, called Ramadi a setback but blamed its fall on Iraqi security forces who hadn't been trained or backed by American troops and said it would not prompt a change in U.S. policy.
Fourth Article Ends
Link to PART 2