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Pear Harbour Attack By Japanese (7 Dec 1941)

No disrespect is intended for honourable servicemen and women.

Location: Pearl Harbour, Honolulu, Hawaii, U.S.


United States - Approx. 2,335 killed. 1, 143 wounded.

Japanese - Approx. 64 killed. 1 captured.

  • Major Japanese tactical victory; precepitated the entrance of the United States into World War II.

1921 to 1922 - Washington Naval Conference and Treaty of 1921 / 1922, contributed to reduced war strategies for Japan. During the conference there was the “Black Chamber” scandal which involved spying on delegation communications and identifying lowest possible number of acceptable warships. This would increase pressure on Japan to committ to a pre-emptive attack. Additional pressures were also brought on Japan by cutting off oil supplies.

7 Oct 1940, Lt. Commander Arthur H. McCollum, wrote the memordum known as “Eight Action Memo” that he predicted would lead to a Japanese attack on the United States. The memo was addressed and forwarded to two of Roosevelt’s most trusted military advisors: Navy captains Walter S. Anderson and Dudley W. Knox.[13,p8]

A. Make an arrangement with Britain for the use of British bases in the Pacific, particularly Singapore.

B. Make an arrangement with the Netherlands for the use of base facilities and acquisition of supplies in the Dutch East Indies.

C. Give all possible aid to the Chinese government of Chiang-Kai-Shek.

D. Send a division of long range heavy cruisers to the Orient, Philippines, or Singapore.

E. Send two divisions of submarines to the Orient.

F. Keep the main strength of the U.S. fleet now in the Pacific, in the vicinity of the Hawaiian Islands.

G. Insist that the Dutch refuse to grant Japanese demands for undue economic concessions, particularly oil.

H. Completely embargo all U.S. trade with Japan, in collaboration with a similar embargo imposed by the British Empire.

If by these means Japan could be led to commit an overt act of war, so much the better. At all events we must be fully prepared to accept the threat of war.[13,p8]

In 1940, President Roosevelt (Freemason) decided that the Pacific Fleet should be based indefinitely at Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, instead of its usual berths on the U.S. West Coast. This was a bad idea for many reasons:

  • In the middle of the Pacific, Hawaii is surrounded by uninhabited waters, making it susceptible to surprise attack from 360 degrees. By contrast, no surprise attack could have been launched if the fleet was kept on the West Coast; assailants would have encountered innumerable commerical vessels before reaching it.

  • At Pearl Harbor, the fleet was boxed together like sardines, making them ideal targets for bombers.

  • In Hawaii, oil and other supplies had to be brought across well over 2,000 miles of the Pacific.

  • Pearl Harbor lacked adequate fuel and ammunition storage facilities, dry docks, and support craft (such as tugs and repair vessels). The fleet could have been maintained on a superiour war footing if kept on the West Coast.

  • 37 percent of Hawaii’s population was ethnically Japanese, rendering the fleet vulnerable to espionage and sabotage.

  • Basing the fleet in Hawaii would separate sailors from their families, creating morale problems.

U.S. Fleet Commander Admiral J. O. Richardson was outraged by Roosevelt’s decision and met with him on October 8, 1940 to protest it. Richardson presented the President with a list of logical reasons why the fleet should not be based in Pearl Harbor. Roosevelt could not rebut these objections and simply said that having the fleet there would exert a “restraining influence on the actions of Japan.”.

Richardson said: “I cam away with the impression that, despite his spoken word, the President was fully determined to put the United States into war if Great Britain could hold out until he was relected.[14]

Throughout 1941, it seems, provoking Japan into an overt act of war was the principal policy that guided FDR’s actions toward Japan. Army and Navy directives containing the “overt act” phrase were sent to Pacific commanders. Roosevelt’s cabinet members, most notably Secretary of War Henry Stimson [S&B 1888], are on record favoring the policy, according to Stimson [S&B1888]’s diary. Stimson [S&B1888]’s** diary entries of 1941 place him with nine other Americans who knew or were associated with this policy of provaction during 1941.[13,p9]

Red Cross request before the attack - Helen E. Hamman, the daughter of Don C. Smith, who directed the War Service for the Red Cross before World War II, wrote a letter to President Clinton [Rhodes 1968] revealing a conversation she had with her dad:

Shortly before the attack in 1941, President Roosevelt [Freemason] called him to the White House for a meeting concerning a top-secret matter. At this meeting, the president advised my father that his intelligence staff had informed him of a pending attack on Pearl Harbor, by the Japanese.

He anticipated many casualties and much loss; he instructed my father to send workers and supplies to a holding area. When he protested to the president, President Roosevelt [Freemason] told him that the American people would never agree to enter the war in Europe unless they were attack[ed] within their own borders…

He followed the orders of his president and spent many years contemplating this action, which he considered ethically and morally wrong.”[11,p95]

6 Dec 1941 - Form Justice Dept. Official Daryl Borgquist discovered from examination of the drafts of Roosevelt’s (Freemason) “Day of Infamy” speech that work on it was begun on December 6, the day before the actual attack [Pearl Harbor].[11,p96]

7 Dec 1941 - Japanese Attack Pearl Habor.

7 Dec 1941 - U.S. Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson (S&B 1888), from his own diary - “When the news first came that Japan had attacked us and that crisis had come in a way which would unite all our people. This continued to be my dominant feeling in spite of the news of catastophes which quickly developed. For I feel that this country united had practically nothing to fear, while the apathy and division stirred by unpatriotic men have been hitherto very discouraging.”[4,p393] … Search mind map …. Zeph Stewart (S&B 1943)

8 Dec 1941 (the following day) - The Japanese also carried out air strikes on the Philippines and destroyed half of MacArthur’s (Freemason) air force. MacArthur (Freemason) was much criticized for this as he had been told to move his airforce after the raid on Hawaii the previous day. [3] …

1 Dec 1944 - Letter - Pursuant to my directions and in accordance with my public statement of 1 Dec 1944, Major Henry C. Clausen[Freemason], JAGD, is conducting for me the investigation supplementary to the proceedings of the Army Pearl Harbor Board. You are directed to give Major Clausen [Freemason] access to all records, documents and information in your possession or under your control, and to afford him the fullest possible cooperation and assistance. Inquiries made by Major Clausen [Freemason] should be answered fully and freely and the persons interrogated should volunteer any pertinent information of which they may have knowledge. Copies of any papers required by Major Clausen [Freemason] should be furnished him. Signed Henry L. Stimson (S&B 1888), Secretary of War

Henry C. Clausen (Freemason), Special Investigator for the Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson (S&B 1888) - Author of the Clausen Report, an 800 page report on the Army Board’s Pearl Harbor investigation.

1991 - Clausen (Freemason) Published Pearl Harbor: Final Judgement - The shocking True Sory of the Military Intelligence Failure at Pearl Harbor and the Fourteen Men Responsible for the Disaster by Henry C. Clausen [Freemason] and Bruce Lee. Published in opposition to what he described as “Thus, the various conspiracy theories of what went wrong at Pearl Harbor have gotten the upper hand in the debate, which is bad for history, bad for the public and bad for the military.”**

Henry Lewis Stimson (S&B 1888) - Secretary of War to President Franklin D. Roosevelt (Freemason) and Harry S. Truman (Freemason)

Stanley Kuhl Hornbeck (Rhodes 1904. Freemason) - Dismissed fears that Japan might initiate war out of desperation.

Zeph Stewart (S&B 1943) - Operation Magic. Translated radio messages revealing the Japanese plan to attack Pearl Harbor.

Lt. Commander Arthur H. McCollum (code name F-2), Operation Magic. Oversaw the routing of communications intelligence to FDR from early 1940 to Dec 7, 1941, and provided the President with intelligence reports on Japanese military and diplomatic strategy. Every intercepted and decoded Japanese military and diplomatic report destined for the White House went through the Far East Asia section of ONI, which he oversaw … Each report prepared by McCollum for the President was based on radio intercepts gathered and decoded by a worldwide network of American Military cryptographers and radio intercept operators.[13,p8]

Admiral William Halsey Jr. (Seven) - Left Pearl Harbour 9 days before the attack. 200 out at sea during the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor.

Harold Stassen (Freemason) - From Aug 2943, Aide and Flag sceretary to Admiral Halsey (Seven)

William Sheffield Cowles Jr. (S&B 1921) - Capt. US Navy, Admiral Halsey’s (Seven) Staff.

Archer Harman Jr. (S&B 1945) - Lt. of a Destroyer, under the command of Admiral Halsey (Seven).

Henry C. Clausen (Freemason) - Pearl Harbor Investigation commissioned by Henry L. Stimson (S&B1888)

Frank Wisner (Seven Society) - Six months prior to Pearl Harbour, he enlisted in the United States Navy. Worked in the Navy’s censor’s office until he was transferred to the OSS

[1] - Spartacus - Pearl Harbor

[2] - FYI - Wiki - Attack on Pearl Harbor

[3] - Spartacus - Charles Willoughby

[4] - On Active Services in Peace and War by Henry L. Stimson (S&B 1888)

[5] - Book - Pearl Harbor Final Judgement - Henry C. Clausen (Special Investigator for the Secretary of War) and Bruce Lee, 1992.


[7] - Find a Grave - Book - Henry Christian Clausen - Freemason

[8] - Video - Henry Christian Clausen - Scottish Rite 33rd Degree Soverign Grand Commander

[9] - 1946, Hearings Before the Joint Committee on the Investigation of the Pearl Harbor Attack

[10] - Advance Warning? The Red Cross Connection By Daryl S. Borgquist. June 1999

[11] - Book - 13 Pieces of the Jigsaw

[12] - Article - 1 Jun 2001, Washington Times - Inside the Betlway by Washington Times

[13] - Book - Day of deceit : the truth about FDR and Pearl Harbor by Stinnett, Robert B (2000)

[14] - Book - The 13 Pieces of the Jigsaw by James Perloff

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