The false flag that started the Vietnam War

There was no torpedo attack in the Gulf of Tonkin

How Lyndon Johnson lied us into a catastrophe

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On this day in 1964, Congress passed the “Gulf of Tonkin Resolution,” which marked the beginning of the massive escalation of the US war and occupation in Vietnam.

This video might be a bit slow-moving, but it’s worth sticking with it as it contains some valuable information:

1. The “incident” that supposedly occurred never actually happened, and at least one of the radar men on duty knew this and reported it. (“Radar men” were later blamed for the false report.)
2. The Gulf of Tonkin resolution and all the immediate retaliatory actions after the “incident” had to have been planned weeks, if not months, in advance of August 4th.
3. We were deceived into the Vietnam War with a faked incident attributed to North Vietnam—a classic false flag operation.

In 1964, Lyndon Johnson campaigned and won the presidency on a platform of “No War in Vietnam.”

Then, “something” happened on the night of August 4th in the Gulf of Tonkin (following a previous incident on August 2nd) in international waters off Vietnam.

Just six days later, the typically slow-moving Congress swiftly passed the infamous Gulf of Tonkin Resolution, which provided the foundation for military action in Vietnam.

It was all based on deliberate fraud, as explained by this former active duty Navy lieutenant.

Only two US Senators opposed the resolution: Senators Wayne Morse (D-OR) and Ernest Gruening (D-AK).

Senator Gruening objected to “sending our American boys into combat in a war in which we have no business, which is not our war, into which we have been misguidedly drawn, which is steadily being escalated.”


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