#1511: Marine Links Clinton Murder Lab Pride to Murdoch VideoGuard Keys for Cisco Snuff From Benghazi
Hillary Clinton calls anti-Muslim film, Innocence of Muslims 'disgusting and reprehensible
Pattern Of The Crime Part 1
This was in the middle of the business day in Washington, so everybody at the White House, CIA, Pentagon, everybody was watching this go down,” Shaffer said on Fox News’ “Justice with Judge Jeanine.” “According to my sources, yes, [Obama] was one of those in the White House Situation Room in real-time watching this.”
Shaffer served as a senior operations officer for the Defense Intelligence Agency in Afghanistan in 2003 and wrote a book critical of the policies there. The U.S. government purchased the entire print run for $47,000 in an attempt at censorship just before its 2010 publication, claiming it contained classified material.
Shaffer said the question now is what precisely Obama did or didn’t do in the moments he saw the attack unfolding. The CIA reportedly made three urgent requests for military backup that were each denied.
“He, only he, could issue a directive to Secretary of Defense Panetta to do something. That’s the only place it could be done,” Shaffer said.
Defense Secretary Leon Panetta said last week the military did not intervene because they did not have enough information about what was happening on the ground.
Col. David Hunt, a Fox News military analyst, said the military could have had jets in the air within 20 minutes and forces on the ground within two hours.
Upon graduation, Chao developed an interest in movies. Multiple rejections by the studios led him to New York working in finance for movie producer Dino De Laurentis. Chao was hired as the Vice President of Acquisitions and Corporate Development for Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation. Two years later, Murdoch purchased Fox Studios. Looking to expand the studio into television, he asked Chao to become a part of the creative team for the nascent Fox Television network.
Chao’s new position was under Fox President, Barry Diller. His duties were to develop innovative, low-cost shows for the station group. The idea was to greenhouse promising shows, and to ultimately migrate them to the network. Some of his first attempts included short-lived programs such as The Ron Reagan Show, a talk show hosted by Ronald Reagan's son, the children’s showDr. Science, and the game show King of the Mountain. Both strong minded executives, Diller and Chao often butted heads. The most talked about controversy surrounding the two individuals occurred when Diller became so enraged with Chao that he hurled a 3/4" videocassette tape across the room, denting the wall. Chao framed the dent, convincing Diller years later to autograph it. Despite their intense conflicts, the two men together produced some of the most innovative, enduring and controversial television programming to date.
Chao’s first success was a concept that had been in his head for years after seeing the "Most Wanted" poster in the post office. Chao's original pitch was to marry High Noon with the news. The concept he labeled "Electronic Lynching" became the television show America’s Most Wanted. The following year in 1987, Chao met John Langley who pitched a concept of following beat cops around Broward County. This show became Cops.
Chao was promoted to President of Fox Television stations and Fox News Channel in 1992. In June 1992, ten weeks after taking position as President, Chao spoke at a management conference in Snowmass, Colorado for Fox executives, board members and world dignitaries, including Rupert Murdoch and wife Anna Murdoch, and former United States Secretary of DefenseDick Cheney and wife Lynne Cheney. He spoke on “The Threat to Democratic Capitalism Posed by Modern Culture”. Strongly emphasising that television programs tend to be less critical of violence than nudity and sexuality, Chao hired a local waiter/model Marco Iacovelli to strip naked during his speech to illustrate his point about censorship and that network standards were not keeping pace with modern day experience. Not at all amused, Murdoch fired Chao immediately afterwards.”
tt0094415/ America's Most Wanted: America Fights Back (1988– )
"America's Most Wanted" (original title)
"America's Most Wanted" (original title)
True crimes are dramatized in hopes that viewers can give information leading to the capture of the criminals.
More to follow.
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