The FBI's Secret War Against the Pro-Constitution Patriot Movement

The FBI’s Secret War Against the Pro-Constitution Patriot Movement

The FBI has a long history of conducting covert operations against American citizens who disagree with the government. The Counterintelligence Program (COINTELPRO) was a secret program from 1956 to 1971 that aimed to surveil, infiltrate, discredit, and disrupt domestic political organizations. Could COINTELPRO or a descendent of this program still exist today? There have been many reports of extreme left-wing groups receiving funding and support from the FBI, and it’s possible that they are being used to target groups, activists, and leaders involved in the pro-constitution patriot movement. If this is the case, it’s a dangerous abuse of power that needs to be exposed.

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The History of Counterintelligence Program (COINTELPRO)

COINTELPRO was a secret program run by the FBI from 1956 to 1971 that originally targeted domestic political organizations such as the Communist Party USA and the Ku Klux Klan. The program was eventually expanded to target other groups, including the Black Panther Party, the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, The Soviet Workers Party, The Revolutionary Action Movement (RAM), the Nation of Islam, Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), Deacons for Defense and Justice, and the American Indian Movement, as well as individuals such as Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X.

The program was created in response to real and perceived threats from these groups, but it quickly devolved into a series of illegal and unethical activities aimed at discrediting and disrupting their work. This included surveillance, infiltration, harassment, and violence. Along with Project CHAOS, a similar program run by the CIA, COINTELPRO set up front organizations, planted false media stories, and used other dirty tricks to undermine the activities of these groups.

Intended effects vs actual effects of the program.

The FBI’s stated goal for COINTELPRO was to “expose, disrupt, misdirect, discredit, or otherwise neutralize” the activities of these groups. However, the actual effect of the program was often the opposite. In many cases, it served to energize and radicalize those who were targeted. For example, after the FBI began targeting the Black Panther Party with COINTELPRO operations, membership in the group increased from just a few hundred to over two thousand.

COINTELPRO was eventually exposed by a combination of investigative journalism and a burglary of an FBI office, which led to Congressional hearings “The Church Committee” and the alleged shuttering of the program. However, there is reason to believe that COINTELPRO or a similar program may still be in operation today.

There have been many reports of the FBI financing, arming, and controlling extreme left-wing groups such as Antifa and Black Lives Matter. These groups have been responsible for intimidation, violence, and property damage at protests and rallies across the country by groups such as The Oath Keepers and Patriot Prayer. While the FBI denies these allegations, there is a great deal of evidence to suggest that they are true.

If the FBI is indeed controlling these groups, it represents a dangerous abuse of power. The Pro-Constitution Patriot Movement is a peaceful movement dedicated to preserving the Constitution and protecting the rights of all Americans. However, the government has so refined their tactics of control and coercion that they have become the real threat to our democracy despite the narrative to the contrary.

The problem with speaking out against these abuses by those to be considered on the “Right” is the general public and most of the media has a different narrative and will most likely label anyone who does so, a “conspiracy theorist”. If you are deemed a “right-wing conspiracy theorist,” your character and motives will be attacked and you will be dismissed out of hand, no matter how well-founded your claims may be. This is why it is so important for those of us in the Pro-Constitution Patriot Movement to continue to speak out and demand accountability, even in the face of ridicule and opposition.

Who has “allegedly” been targeted by the FBI and CIA:

Communist Party USA

Communist Party USA is an American political party founded in 1919. Communist Party USA claims to be an organization of the working class and oppressed people. They are committed to the struggle for socialism in the United States of America.

Ku Klux Klan

Ku Klux Klan is a group with a stated goal to preserve the white Chrisitian American and his ideals. The organization was founded in 1865. The Ku Klux Klan has a long and complicated history. The group was founded in 1865, following the end of the American Civil War. At its inception, the KKK’s stated goal was to preserve the white Christian America and his ideals. Over time, however, the group’s focus shifted, and it became increasingly associated with racism, bigotry, and violence.

Black Panther Party

Black Panther Party was a black supremacist, nationalist and socialist organization founded in 1966. The Black Panther Party’s stated objectives were to defend black neighborhoods from police brutality; to educate black people about their rights; and to register black voters. In practice, the organization engaged in armed self-defense against the police.

The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee

The Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee was a civil rights organization founded in 1960. The main aim of the SNCC was to coordinate nonviolent protests against racial segregation and discrimination in the Southern United States. In addition to coordinating protest activities, the SNCC also worked on voter registration drives and Freedom Schools. The SNCC was disbanded in 1970.

The Soviet Workers Party

The Soviet Workers Party was a political party in the Soviet Union, founded in 1917. It was the ruling party of the Soviet Union from 1917 to 1991. The Communist Party of the Soviet Union was founded in 1912 by Vladimir Lenin, who led the October Revolution of 1917 which overthrew the Provisional Government and established a one-party state under Communism.

The Revolutionary Action Movement (RAM)

The Revolutionary Action Movement (RAM) was a black nationalist organization founded in 1963. The organization’s goal was to promote black power and self-determination through armed struggle. RAM was active in the civil rights movement and later became involved in the Black Power movement. The group was founded by Max Stanford, a former member of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC). Stanford left SNCC because he felt that the group was not doing enough to promote black power. Stanford also believed that violence was necessary to achieve black liberation. RAM’s first act of violence was the bombing of a police station in Birmingham, Alabama. The group also carried out bombings of other targets, including an Air Force base and a courthouse. In 1968, RAM members allegedly participated in the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr. The group continued to be active into the 1970s, but its membership dwindled over time. RAM’s legacy is significant in that it was one of the first black nationalist organizations to advocate for armed struggle. The group’s use of violence also foreshadowed the rise of black militant groups such as the Black Panthers and the Weather Underground.

The Nation of Islam

The Nation of Islam is an American religious movement founded in 1930. The group’s stated goals are to improve the spiritual, mental, social, and economic condition of African Americans in the United States. Critics have described the organization as a black supremacist group. The Nation of Islam has been criticized for its beliefs and practices which are seen as anti-white and pro racial segregation. The group has also been accused of antisemitism. The group’s leader, Louis Farrakhan, has been accused of making numerous antisemitic and racist statements.

Congress of Racial Equality (CORE)

Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) is a civil rights organization founded in 1942. CORE’s stated mission is “to bring about equality for all people regardless of race, creed, sex, age, or national origin.” CORE was one of the Big Four civil rights organizations during the 1960s, along with the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU), and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC). CORE’s national chairman was James Farmer, who earlier in 1942 had co-founded the Committee of Racial Equality with George Houser and Bernice Fisher. CORE’s major contribution during the civil rights movement was in organizing “Freedom Rides” designed to test the United States Supreme Court decision Boynton v. Virginia (1960).

Deacons for Defense and Justice

Deacons for Defense and Justice was a civil rights organization founded in 1964. The organization was established to protect African Americans from the Ku Klux Klan in Bogalusa, Louisiana. The group was successful in defending the community against Klan violence and achieved national prominence during the civil rights movement. The Deacons for Defense and Justice quickly gained a reputation for being an effective force against the Klan. They were heavily armed and often engaged in open battles with the Klan. The group was also involved in providing security for civil rights leaders such as Martin Luther King Jr. and Stokely Carmichael. The Deacons for Defense and Justice eventually disbanded in the late 1960s.

The American Indian Movement

The American Indian Movement is a Native American activism group founded in 1968. The group’s original goal was to address Native American issues such as police brutality, racism, and poverty. The group has also worked on environmental and economic justice issues. The American Indian Movement has been involved in a number of high-profile protests and occupations, including the occupation of Alcatraz Island in 1969, the 1972 standoff at Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, and the 1973 occupation of Wounded Knee. In 1975, the group helped found the International Indian Treaty Council, which works to promote and protect the rights of Indigenous peoples around the world. The American Indian Movement is still active today, and its members continue to fight for Native American rights and equality.

Martin Luther King, Jr.

Martin Luther King, Jr. was an American Baptist minister and activist who became the most visible spokesperson and leader in the Civil Rights Movement from 1955 until his assassination in 1968. King is best known for advancing civil rights through nonviolence and civil disobedience, inspired by his Christian beliefs and the nonviolent activism of Mahatma Gandhi. He was baptized in his mother’s church at the age of 12, became a minister at 18, and started to call for civil rights for African Americans at 25. During the early 1960s, King led a successful 12-year campaign to register African Americans to vote in the South. His efforts culminated in the Selma to Montgomery marches of 1965, which helped bring about federal legislation that safeguarded voting rights for minorities.

Malcolm X

Malcolm X was an American Muslim minister and human rights activist who was a prominent figure during the Civil Rights Movement. He is also known for his controversial views on race, violence, and white supremacy. While in prison, Malcolm X became a member of the Nation of Islam (NOI), a black nationalist group that preached separation from white society. He changed his name to Malcolm X to signify his rejection of his “slave” name. He was released from prison in 1952 and quickly rose to become one of the NOI’s most prominent leaders. In 1963, he broke with the NOI and founded the Muslim Mosque, Inc., an organization that advocated for black self-defense and independence. He was assassinated in 1965.

Oath Keepers

Oath Keepers is a patriot organization founded in 2009 in response to the election of Barack Obama. It is made up of current and former members of the military, law enforcement, and first responders who pledge to “defend the Constitution against all enemies, foreign and domestic.” In recent years, the Oath Keepers have been involved in a number of high-profile events, including the 2014 Bundy Ranch standoff and the 2016 occupation of the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge. The group has been criticized by some for its association with right-wing extremism.

Patriot Prayer

Patriot Prayer is a Christian organization founded in 2016. The group’s founder, Joey Gibson, is a Christian minister. The organization’s stated purpose is to “spread the message of Jesus Christ through patriotic displays and prayer.” The Patriot Prayer website features a blog, which includes posts about Christian topics such as evangelism, Bible study, and repentance. The site also includes a section called “Prayer Wall,” where people can post prayer requests. The organization has held several events, including a “Make America Great Again” rally in Portland, Oregon, and a “Pray for Our President” event in Washington, D.C. Patriot Prayer has been criticized by some Christians for its association with the alt-right. Gibson has denied that the organization is racist or bigoted and has said that it is open to people of all races and religions.

Proud Boys

According to their website, proudboyspnw.com, they believe in the following tenants: Minimal Government, Maximum Freedom, Anti-Political Correctness, Anti-Drug War, Closed Borders, Anti-Racial Guilt, Anti-Racism, Pro-Free Speech, Pro-Gun Rights, Glorifying the Entrepreneur, Reinstating a Spirit of Western Chauvinism, and Venerating the Housewife.

Most of these groups only want what is fair and just for all Americans, yet they are targeted by the FBI because they are seen as a threat to the status quo. The question is: how long will this secret war go on? And who will be the next victim? Stay tuned.

Please continue to read my future blog post for more in-depth looks into other conspiracies and cover-ups committed by the US government! Contact us if you have any questions or would like to share your own theories! Thank you for reading!

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