TEHRAN (FNA)- Dean Henderson, American columnist and environmental activist, firmly believes that the ISIL will destabilize Iraq, ending in a new country of Kurdistan where Exxon Mobil (an American multinational oil and gas corporation headquartered in Irving, Texas) awaits the privatization of oil there in the large Kirkuk oilfield.
“Erbil is home to many US contractors and advisors. If Kirkuk oil is privatized, the Erbil crowd will jump into the infrastructure/oil/rebuilding game in a hurry, so Erbil must be protected in Obama’s worldview,” Henderson said in exclusive interview with Fars News Agency.
Dean Henderson was raised on a cattle ranch near the US city of Faulkton. He earned a BLS (Bachelor of Liberal Studies) from the University of South Dakota and an MS in Environmental Studies from the University of Montana. He founded/published/edited one of America’s first political “zines”, The Missoula Paper, in 1990 in Missoula where he was also a regular columnist for the Montana Kaimin. Henderson has traveled to some 50 countries and has written articles for the Global Research, In These Times, Paranoia, Veterans Today, Rense.com and Press TV.
He has authored five books. His first book, “Big Oil and Their Bankers in the Persian Gulf: Four Horsemen, Eight Families and Their Global Intelligence, Narcotics and Terror Network” has become a global cult classic among conspiracy researchers.
His second book, “The Grateful Unrich: Revolution in 50 Countries” chronicles insights gained from a lifetime of overseas travel.
His third book, “Das Kartell der Federal Reserve: Acht Familien beherrschen die Welt”, is published is German language by Kopp Verlag.
His fourth book, “Stickin’ it to the Matrix”, is a practical guide to dropping out of the evil Illuminati system and kicking it in the nuts!
His most recent book “The Federal Reserve Cartel”, reveals the owners of the world’s private central banks and offers a solution to end their global hegemony over the planet and its people.
Henderson took part in an interview with FNA and responded to some questions regarding the main reasons behind US military intervention in Iraq.
What follows is the full text of the interview:
Q: Mr. Henderson, you have mentioned in one of your latest interviews that “the creation of the ISIL was by design, because the United States and its regional allies wanted to lop off Kurdistan as a separate country, using ISIL to destabilize the area”. You also said that “the US used ISIL to separate oil-rich Kirkuk and Basra from Iraq.” Would you please elaborate on these?
A: Malaki took a nationalist turn in his western handlers, so they got rid of him by forcing new elections under the pretext of a false Sunni/Shiite split. ISIS will destabilize the country, ending in a new country of Kurdistan where Exxon Mobil awaits the privatization of oil there in the large Kirkuk oilfield. We may later see a similar move in Basra where BP (British Petroleum) has interests.
Q: The US turned a deaf ear and blind eye to the massacre of the Iraqi people in the country’s different provinces and cities by the ISIL terrorists and later as the Takfiri group advanced on Erbil, US President Barack Obama all of a sudden decided to authorize military strikes on the ISIL positions in Iraq.
What’s behind this unexpected change of approach? Is this related to the geopolitical position of Erbil?
A: Erbil is home to many US contractors and “advisors”. If Kirkuk oil is privatized, the Erbil crowd will jump into the infrastructure/oil/rebuilding game in a hurry, so Erbil must be protected in Obama’s worldview.
Q: Many experts maintain that the US military presence in the Middle East is aimed at pillaging the oil of the region. What’s your take on that?
A: Yes, it is true. The Crown nations are also involved (UK, Australia, and Canada) as it is the Anglo/American alliance ruled by the City of London which owns what I call the Four Horsemen of oil (BP, Exxon Mobil, and Chevron Texco & Royal Dutch/Shell). Israel & the (Persian) Gulf Cooperation Council nations serve these interests as straw men in the region.
Interview by Javad Arab Shirazi
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