April 4, 2017
If I didn’t know better, I’d think that the same people who light up buildings and create “prayfor[insertattackedcity” hashags are actually glad that Russians are dying.
Why would that be, I wonder?
Is it because the people doing the bizarre “not all Moslems” gross sentimental fanfare are Russia-hating Jews?
Eleven were killed and 51 injured in a suspected suicide bomb blast inside a train in the St. Petersburg Metro, but you won’t see the expression of solidarity in European cities often displayed when other nations suffer similar heinous attacks.
That fact was not lost on the curious few who took to Twitter to question if Paris, Berlin, London or other Western capitals would be granting the victims of Russia the same acknowledgement given to so many in the wake of several terrorist attacks.
However, no landmark was decorated with Russia’s national colours Monday evening, although some creative types did try their best to rectify the snub.
Germany’s Brandenburg Gate has a history of showing solidarity with nations after similar attacks in Paris, Brussels, London, Orlando, Istanbul, Nice and Jerusalem, according to Berliner-Zeitung, but a senate speaker from the German press agency said the landmark would not radiate the Russian national colours because St. Petersburg is not a partner city of Berlin, and “exceptions should only be made in exceptional cases.”
European leaders confirmed for not actually caring if people die.
All of this crap they do after attacks is purely about calming their own population, keeping them from rising up against the Moslems who do the attacks.
That couldn’t really be any more transparent to begin with, but in case you needed proof, here it is.
Media Says False Flag
Meanwhile, the same filthy kikes who claim the Jews would never do 911 are claiming that a Moslem would never bomb a train. This must be the real false flag.
Hours after an explosion ripped through a train car at a St. Petersburg Metro station, a number of Western mainstream media outlets claimed the suspected terrorist attack might have been a plot to distract Russians away from recent anti-government protests.
With little details known in the aftermath of Monday’s explosion between Sennaya Ploshchad and the Tekhnologichesky Institut metro stations, the BBC suggested in its coverage that the explosion might be an attempt to distract from anti-corruption protests facing the Russian government.
Speaking on air, BBC Moscow correspondent Sarah Rainsford poured fuel on unfounded conspiracy theories when she referenced so called “quick commentary” from unnamed outlets within the “liberal media.”
On March 26, a wave of opposition protests were witnessed across cities in Russia, including an 8,000 strong demonstration in Moscow.
Asked about the demonstrations, in which thousands of young people protested against Vladimir Putin’s government, Rainsford said: “Well, there’s been political demonstrations against corruption and against Putin and his system, if you like. There has been some kind of very quick commentary on the liberal media that perhaps this is some kind of attempt to distract attention from the calls for a corruption investigation and calls for President Putin himself to step down. So that’s been one reaction.“
Jew-run BBC has spent 15 years attacking 911 conspiracy research.
They were also apparently involved in the conspiracy, reporting that Building 7 had collapsed before it had.
While Rainsford did not mention where this quick commentary came from, Oliver Carroll, managing editor of The Moscow Times, then alluded to similar conspiracy theories on a BBC broadcast.
“There will be many theories, of course about conspiracy theories,” Carroll said. “We know that the bombings in 1999, which coincided with Putin’s rise and his attempts to become president raise a number of concerns and suspicions. So I think that will be another working theory.”
Diplomatic editor at Sky News, Dominic Waghorn, read out a statement by St. Petersburg Governor Georgy Poltavchenko, before inferring that the explosion would be used to justify restrictions on protest groups.
“I think we can draw conclusions already about what this is likely to lead to,” he said.
“As John Sparks, our Russia correspondent was saying, if they [Russian officials] believe this is a terrorist attack then the full apparatus of the state is going to come to bear on investigating it.”
“But also, it is highly likely they use this as the grounds for dealing with the unrest they have been having in Russia.”
Waghorn is Jew.
New York Post columnist John Podhoretz said it was “interesting that the bomb blasts in Petersburg come so hard upon the demonstrations.”
Interesting that the bomb blasts in Petersburg come so hard upon the demonstrations–giving Putin cover for a huge crackdown
— John Podhoretz (@jpodhoretz) April 3, 2017
Podhoretz is Jew.
He’s also personally spent a lot of time mocking 9/11 Truth.
Meanwhile, Putin critic and chairman of the Human Rights Foundation Garry Kasparov claimed on Twitter that the events in St Petersburg were “perfectly timed to serve Putin’s political agenda.” Kasparov then called on people not to confuse sympathy for the victims of the attack with “sympathy for Putin’s regime.” He then proceeded to make similar strong-worded claims on CNN.
Tragedy in St. Petersburg. Once again "unknown terrorists" perfectly timed to serve Putin's political agenda. Forget protests, back to fear.
— Garry Kasparov (@Kasparov63) April 3, 2017
Kasparov is Jew.
Probably attacked 911 Truth too, I don’t know.
So, along with it being confirmed that kikes don’t actually care about dead bodies in the street, it’s also confirmed that they don’t really have a problem with the validity of the concept of state engineered terrorist attacks.
Just not 9/11.
Because Jews would never – only the Russians would do such a thing.