How to Stop the War on Veterans

In a new book, The War on Heroes: The Inside Story of the American Coup, Robert Dallek describes the events that led to the 2011 ouster of President Donald Trump.

“It’s important to remember that the coup was orchestrated by a cabal of neoconservative neoconservatives, who were determined to create a permanent regime of American tyranny,” Dalleks writes.

“That regime has existed ever since.”

Dallekt writes that in the months following Trump’s inauguration, a series of events began to unfold that were to lead to the coup, including the establishment of a special “Office of Special Plans,” a new, secretive, “counter-intelligence” unit, and the creation of a covert military branch of the National Security Council.

Dallekas’ book is a thorough and detailed account of what transpired during the coup and the ensuing war, which began when the White House’s new National Security Advisor, Lt.

Gen. Michael Flynn, allegedly attempted to arrange a meeting between Trump and Iranian President Hassan Rouhani.

The meeting reportedly took place in the Oval Office.

“I can tell you with absolute certainty that it was never a discussion of sanctions, or of any kind of foreign policy agenda,” Flynn allegedly told the president.

“There was no plan, there was no agenda.”

“A small group of men, acting on their own, were able to pull off an unprecedented coup,” Dales writes.

The book, which is being sold by a new publisher, is also an attack on the Trump administration’s efforts to create an independent judiciary and police the country, a claim that has not been borne out.

Dales also criticizes the government for failing to take swift action against the coup plotters, which led to Flynn’s dismissal.

“The government’s actions have caused us all to suffer and endure the consequences of our inaction,” Dals writes.

While Dallekowski’s book does not directly deal with Flynn’s resignation, his work in the past has suggested that the resignation of the then-national security advisor was the trigger for the coup.

The U.S. military was supposed to have been disbanded by 2020, but the Obama administration delayed the decision to avoid provoking Iran into a full-blown war.

The coup that was led by Flynn, who had been appointed to the National Counterintelligence and Security Council in the Trump transition, led to an escalation of the civil war in the Middle East.

The following year, the CIA reportedly began to develop a covert program, codenamed Blackwater, to carry out covert operations in countries such as Egypt and Libya.

This program was intended to counter the growing influence of extremist elements in the region.

Dals also discusses how the CIA’s covert programs have helped the U.K. to establish itself as a global police state in the wake of the 9/11 attacks.

“While the United Kingdom and the U,S.

have the most powerful and most successful police states in the world,” DALS writes, “they are not the only ones.”

“In a recent op-ed in the Washington Post, former CIA Director Michael Hayden claimed that U.N. human rights commissioner Zeid Ra’ad al-Hussein is ‘not in the business of monitoring the United Nations.'”

According to the Washington Times, “Hayden also said that his agency had been secretly funding anti-Muslim groups that ‘have been trying to recruit people to carry bombs to the U .

S. embassy in Benghazi, Libya.'”

The following day, Dals wrote an op-ion piece in The Hill about how the United States has “lost control of its foreign policy, particularly with regard to the Middle Eastern arena.”

Dals argues that the Obama Administration has become a “perpetual victim of its own failures” and has “taken every opportunity to push the U.,S.

into war with Iran, Syria, and Russia.”

“The United States must abandon its role as a perpetual victim of itself and return to a focus on national security and foreign policy,” Dalks writes.

DALS’ book also contains a scathing indictment of the Trump Administration for what he sees as its failure to properly vet the new National Counterterrorism Center.

“We’ve seen no change in the vetting process for anyone in the NCTC, from the White Houses National Security team, to the Department of Homeland Security and even the Department’s Director of National Intelligence,” Dalsek writes.

He adds that the NCC is “an agency that has no authority whatsoever to spy on Americans or even anyone else in the United State.

It is not an agency for domestic intelligence gathering.”