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FALSE FLAG SARAJEVO A LESSON IN HISTORY


It is 100 years today the Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and his wife Sophia were assassinated on a Sarajevo street in 1914. Like most pivotal events in history facts and details are cast to the wind while the cover story is allowed to manifest. The result is the human race can be diverted to an abyss without realizing it. Virtually every war or pogrom starts this way. The repeated lie becomes set in stone and revered while the facts that reveal the true story are seldom regarded in the main. We review the assassination and highlight those ignored details that say they knew. They allowed it to happen. It was truly an Austro Hungarian plot at the behest of Franz Joseph to provide a reason to invade Serbia and remove the heir to the throne that he despised. The Austrians were warned in advance. Their were two plots. In the warning reference was made to an ethnic Serbian Austro Hungarian soldier shooting Franz Ferdinand. Come back to 1914 while we look at the fine details with the conspirator's hindsight. Cui Bono? Franz Joseph.

The plot was lead by Dragutin Dimitrijević of Serbian military intelligence. He orchestrated the brutal assassination of King Alexander I and Queen Draga in 1903. Many of these conspirators were used again. A previous assassination attempt on June 15, 1910 on Governor Marijan Varešanin by Bogdan Žerajić  was used as the basis to indoctrinate the Sarajevo assassins. They were in fact recipients of newspaper clippings of the attempt in the post. Mind control was in its infancy but established. This may have been their Queen of Diamonds the playing card used in the Manchurian Candidate.

Franz Joseph ordered the Archduke to Sarajevo to inspect troops. In his military capacity, it was the first and only time Countess Sophie was permitted to attend an official function. Franz Ferdinand married below his station. His wife was shunned by the family. It was their 14th wedding anniversary. Their children were not permitted to succeed to the throne. Sophie feared for their safety. It was also the anniversary date of the 1389 Battle of Kosovo where the Sultan was assassinated.

Danilo Ilić a plotter was put in touch with Dragutin Dimitrijević. They were members of the Black Hand a shadowy special forces operation that was revived after use in other conflicts. Originally they were supposed to kill Governor Oskar Potiorek. The plot failed. However, Potiorek was the hidden co-ordinator of the movements of the vehicle and the police. Princip even stated he intended to shoot him too. That may well of been an attempted application of the code of silence.


The plotters were provided with four pistols all the same make, model and caliber; six hand grenades; money; cyanide pills; ammunition; maps and police schedules. They were allowed access to a special tunnel across the border and alternate identities of customs officers. The intelligence agency Narodna Odbrana reported the activities to Serbian Prime Minister Nikola Pašić. He ordered the attempt to halt. He warned the Austro Hungarians. However, another message put the plan in motion again.


Special security officers were left behind at the train station and replaced with Sarajevo police. The use of soldiers to line the streets was not permitted. This is where Governor Potiorek takes control. Some of the plotters choked but one threw a bomb at the car. It missed and exploded under the next one. There were casualties. Franz Ferdinand attended his Town Hall meeting and then went to the hospital. No one told the driver they changed the route. He stopped at the suggestion of Potiorek beside Princip. The car stalled; the shots were fired. After the grenade attack Potiorek still refused to deploy the troops because they weren't in their dress uniforms.

Even in death the couple were snubbed. They could not be buried at the royal crypt. The funeral was a private affair. The European royals were walled out. This was a major ingredient to the cause of WWI. Kaiser Wilhelm wished to use the funeral to sort out the peace. There would be none. The children were sent the bill for the funeral. The military were forbidden to salute. It is obvious who caused the assassination. Rioting against Serbs ensued organized by Potiorek. A skirmish at the border lead to full invasion. The war was on. The main plotters were arrested and tried. Princip and Nedeljko Čabrinović died in prison of TB. It may well have been intentionally applied. After a change in government the military plotters were tried for other offences. Three were executed including Apis. Dead men tell no tales.

On 21 June, Ambassador Jovanović met with Austro-Hungarian Finance Minister Bilinski. According to Serbian Military Attaché to Vienna, Colonel Lesanin, Ambassador Jovanović, spoke to Bilinski and "...stressed in general terms the risks the Archduke heir apparent might run from the inflamed public opinion in Bosnia and Serbia. Some serious personal misadventure might befall him. His journey might give rise to incidents and demonstrations that Serbia would deprecate but that would have fatal repercussions on Austro-Serbian relations."

In 1924 J. Jovanović went public stating that his warning had been made on his own initiative, and what he said was that "Among the Serb youths (in the army) there may be one who will put a ball-cartridge in his rifle or revolver in place of a blank cartridge and he may fire it, the bullet might strike the man giving provocation (Franz Ferdinand).

Apis's confession to ordering the assassination of Franz Ferdinand states that Russian Military Attaché Artamonov promised Russia's protection from Austria-Hungary if Serbia's intelligence operations became exposed and that Russia had funded the assassination. Artamonov denied the involvement of his office in an interview with Albertini. Artamonov stated that he went on vacation to Italy leaving Assistant Military Attaché Alexander Werchovsky in charge and though he was in daily contact with Apis he did not learn of Apis's role until after the war had ended. Albertini writes that he "remained unconvinced by the behavior of this officer." Werchovsky admitted the involvement of his office and then fell silent on the subject.

There is evidence that Russia was at least aware of the plot before 14 June. De Schelking writes:

On 1 June 1914 (14 June new calendar), Emperor Nicholas had an interview with King Charles I of Roumania, at Constanza. I was there at the time ... yet as far as I could judge from my conversation with members of his (Russian Foreign Minister Sazonov's) entourage, he (Sazonov) was convinced that if the Archduke (Franz Ferdinand) were out of the way, the peace of Europe would not be endangered.


Everybody knew. Franz Ferdinand was heir to the Habsburg throne. He seemed to be a decent person. So was his wife. People like that are prevented from power. Nothing has changed in 100 years.

Posted by George Freund on June 28, 2014 at 8:07 AM 5364 Views