Tanks with unidentified chemicals are stored at the entrance of an ammunition storage bunker in the southern Libyan town of Waddan on Nov. 1, 2011. Syria is widely believed to possess similar chemical weapons to Libya.(PHILIPPE DESMAZES/AFP/Getty Images)
Tanks with unidentified chemicals are stored at the entrance of an ammunition storage bunker in the southern Libyan town of Waddan on Nov. 1, 2011. Syria is widely believed to possess similar chemical weapons to Libya.
(PHILIPPE DESMAZES/AFP/Getty Images)

About Those WMD in Syria

August 17, 2012  •  From theTrumpet.com
Why isn’t the media curious about where they came from?
 

When the highly controversial Iraq War failed to uncover the massive stockpiles of weapons of mass destruction in Iraq, the mainstream media went berserk. After David Kay, then head of the Iraq Survey Group (isg), concluded in January 2004 that wmd would probably not be found, online news sources produced nearly 10,000 stories about the “missing” wmd over the course of one month.

Prior to that time, of course, the experts, security officials, United Nations inspectors and media elites were in unanimous agreement: Saddam had wmd, he used them not once, but several times, and he knew how to build more and had the means to continue doing so.

The rest of this article is available to Trumpet online account holders. Signing up is quick and free of charge with no obligation. To get started, please click the button below.