Remember those articles that were talking about the strange movements from a Russian satellite, and how "everyone" suspected it was a spy satellite? Well, now France has chimed in with a definite oui! and accused Russia of spying on one of its joint Franco-Italian military satellites (this article shared by Mr. H.B.):

France Says Russia Spied On Military Satellite In "Star Wars" Space Encounter

The French Defense Minister, Florence Parly, accused Russia of being, well, just downright unneighborly:

“Trying to listen to one’s neighbor is not only unfriendly. It’s called an act of espionage,” Parly charged in a speech in the southern city of Toulouse on Friday“It got close. A bit too close. So close that one really could believe that it was trying to capture our communications,” she said.

Oh course, missing from the narrative is that everyone - including France - spies on everyone else; just as the folks in Silicon Valley what they think about industrial espionage, and if you think the Chinese are the only ones doing it, then think again, and think Vive la France while you're at it. And while Madame Parly was virtue signaling, one might ask what the Franco-Italian satellite was doing up there? Oh yea, it's just for operations, it's not for spying on anyone.

Now, Mr. G.P. also shared various versions of this story, including this one from The Guardian, along with his own high octane speculation:

'Act of espionage': France accuses Russia of trying to spy on satellite data

Apparently Madame Parly also stated on French television - in a clear and strong response to this latest provocation from Russia - that France was going to install surveillance cameras so they could catch the culprit in action. President Macron insists that France is and will remain a space power. Mr. P.G. noted, however, that what really may be going on is that this is one of those "crises of opportunity" for France and Germany to beef up their own commitments to the European Space Agency, which, effectively, is simply the "Franco-German Space Program", so that they can vie with each other for who gets to play Charlemagne in outer space.

Meanwhile, on the ground, it being the anniversary of 9/11 and all, there are little "possible impending false flag" indicators popping up all over the place. Recently Russia warned about it having evidence that another false flag episode might be int the works for another chemical attack by Mr. Assad, and is accusing the US of using white phosphorus bombs in Syria:

US jets strike Syrian town with banned white phosphorus bombs – Russian Defense Ministry

Then, Mr. P.K. sent along these articles of some recent assassinations or assassination attempts on leaders friendly to Russia:




Of course, it's entirely possible Russia might be behind these, in an effort to ratchet up tension and blame the West for them. With the evil-super-genius-criminal-mastermind-Vladimir Putin in charge of those always-byzantine-never-to-be-trusted-Russians, it's a possibility.

As Mr. P.K. put it, after all, what are the odds?

But I rather doubt Russia would do such a thing, for the simple reason they need all the allies they can get. And after all, what are the odds? Indeed, the assassination attempt by "road accident" on the president of Moldova, Igor Dodon, resembles the suspicious "road accident" of President Putin's advisor not long ago, killed in Moscow. At the time I was of the opinion that this may have been an actual assassination attempt on Putin, and I still maintain that opinion.

Ok, so where's the high octane in all of this? Well, it's just this: I suspect that all of these things may be related, and that the French satellite business may be a key... if there is coordination behing these assassinations, then there is also communication...

... and if Russia can establish how these covert assassination attempts are set up and gain an insight as to the communications structures behind them, it will have gained some valuable intelligence information, information that, indeed, it might choose to expose.

See you on the flip side...





Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. goshawks on September 11, 2018 at 7:17 pm

    Outside of France being hypocritical to the max, I suspect this ‘callout’ is yet another Cold War Mk2 foundation stone. The PTB are seriously stirring the pot these days, hoping that the sheeple will buy into the ‘Russian boogieman’ meme. Then, surprise surprise, there will be another false flag to justify whatever the PTB want done. And the sheeple will move along the prepared chute…

    When (not if) the White Helmets spring their Assad-did-it-again gas attack false flag, this time it might get interesting. Russia is clearly showing impatience at the missile-ing of its allies. There may be some kind of tit-for-tat, thus time…

    On the rash of ‘road accidents’, other leaders have clearly not digested the implications of the remote take-over of Putin’s chauffeur’s limousine. (And yes, I believe Putin – or more likely a body double – was within that limousine when it ‘swerved’ into oncoming traffic and collided head-on. Whether ‘a’ Putin was inside, we’ll probably never know…)

  2. marcos toledo on September 11, 2018 at 6:41 pm

    looks like being a friend of Russia has become a health hazard for any head of state in Eastern Europe Western-Central Asia North Africa. How does that old Tom Paxton song what will take to whip you into line a broken heart and broken head it can be arranged.

  3. OrigensChild on September 11, 2018 at 1:24 pm

    By pointing a finger at Russia, they are also pointing a finger at us. Quite frankly, the United States of Absolutism might be the one nation about whom they are most worried. With Russia it’s a given, obvious claim.

  4. DanaThomas on September 11, 2018 at 1:22 pm

    Getting “close enough to catch signals”? Give us a break…

  5. Robert Barricklow on September 11, 2018 at 11:25 am

    Nations are spying on each other?
    Next you’ll say they do it for profit; just as their wars are also for profit; as their black ops; as their research[secret & otherwise]; as their sine qua non?
    Why not diplomatically reply honestly:
    Nothing personal. It’s just business.?
    As far as spying goes; I’ll stick w/HUMINT vs. TECHINT.

    • Robert Barricklow on September 11, 2018 at 11:44 am

      Human is the weak link in the kill-chain;
      just as well as in the spy game.

      • Robert Barricklow on September 11, 2018 at 11:44 am

        Is AI aware of this?

        • Robert Barricklow on September 11, 2018 at 11:48 am

          Just wait until those
          code-commanded AI s
          break their code-chains
          join up in the kill/spy chain?

  6. basta on September 11, 2018 at 7:33 am

    So, France accuses Russia of spying on its spy satellite with a spy satellite. Okay…

    Right out of the Samantha-Powers-shamelessly-hypocritical-propaganda playbook.

  7. WalkingDead on September 11, 2018 at 5:45 am

    There are very few “innocent” spacecraft in orbit. If there is a platform in space, the military has it’s “dark side” on it. This is probably true for every nation who has satellites in orbit. Just what has that “reusable space plane” been up to on its year plus long missions, anyway?
    Just like on Earth, up in space it’s spy vs. spy. The French are notorious for industrial espionage, probably worse, or at least as bad, as the Chinese; however, no one comes even close to the Tribe located in a small ME nation. Why else would you design in back doors into every CPU manufactured for the last 20 years?
    This is just more bogie man “Russian” nonsense.

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