Definition of False Flag Attack
Although the term " attack of false badera " may seem modern to us, the truth is that the practice of terrorist or warlike actions simulating a provenance or interests of others is almost as old as history itself.
For example, you may not know that the incident that triggered the Nazi invasion of Poland in 1939 was the assault by Polish soldiers on August 31, 1939 on a German radio station in German territory (the so-called Gliwice incident ), in which there were several deaths, and the Poles took the opportunity to radiate slogans in favor of their country ... only that the reality was diametrically opposed to what I just narrated.
Actually, it was German intelligence agents who spoke a perfect Polish who plotted the attack, uniformed as soldiers from the neighboring country, and the dead were previously prepared corpses, surely from prisoners from whom the Nazi regime wanted to part.
That "forged" attack served as an excuse for Germany to declare war on Poland. It was a false flag attack.
an attack or attack of a false flag consists of a war or terrorist action carried out simulating the proceeding of a group or army to which, in reality, those who perpetrate the action do not belong, with the intention of provoking a war or taking some kind of political advantage.
That is, a certain action is performed, claimed in the name of the enemy, and used as an excuse to start a conflict or obtain a political revenue.
If we go back to antiquity, Darius I the great of Persia rose to power (from 522 BC to 486 BC) after the assassination of Cambyses, supposedly by a power usurper magician, Gaumata, who even doubts his existence.
Obviously, the suspicion - impossible to verify - is that Darío had Esmerdis killed first and then Cambises to take power, blaming both assassinations on Gaumata.
Many historians cite the great fire of Rome, in 64 AD, also as a false flag action.
That is due to the fact that some historians claim that the fire was the work of Nero, who then blamed the Christians, unleashing what would be the first persecution of this religious group, although most agree to point a fortuitous origin to the flames.
Be that as it may, Nero used Christians as a scapegoat to defer attention from the masses, pointing it to a place other than his person. Whether or not the fire was triggered, the truth is that Nero took advantage of the space that was grazing the flames to build his Domus Aurea .
Another example of a false flag action, this most recent, was the attack that sank the Greenpeace Rainbow Warrior ship anchored in the port of Waitemata (New Zealand), an action that has never been claimed, but it is known that it was taken to carried out by agents of the General Directorate of Foreign Security of France.
The reason was to prevent the ship from holding a protest in the waters of the Mururoa Atoll, where the French country had conducted its nuclear tests.
Perhaps the best known false flag action was the one that triggered the American participation in the Cuban War of Independence.
On February 15, 1898, an explosion gave way to the sinking of the battleship USS Maine anchored, on a courtesy visit, in the port of Havana. This fact, taken as a Spanish sabotage, was used by the US government to declare war on Spain.
It is known that the Maine explosion was internal, although it does not appear to have been caused but accidental, with which, although technically it was not a false flag action, it was used as such.
Fotolia Photos: lassedesignen / angkritth