Should U.S. President Barack Obama be assassinated, there is a distinct possibility that the perpetrators will choose April 19th in an attempt to tie it to a "rightwing" type group of American citizens. An attack on this date would also likely be tied to Ron Paul supporters in an attempt to derail his bid for the U.S. Presidency in 2012.
1. Battles of Lexington & Concord (1775): The American Revolutionary War started with American victories against the British at the battles of Lexington and Concord on April 19, 1775. The assassination of U.S. President Barack Obama may also occur on April 19th and would likely be touted as the start of the "2nd American Revolution War".
2. "The Covenant, The Sword, and the Arm of the Lord" (1985): The FBI siege on "The Covenant, The Sword, and the Arm of the Lord", was initiated on the morning of April 19, 1985, and is conveniently linked to the Oklahoma City Bombing by the U.S. government.
3. Branch Davidian Massacre (1993): The 50-day siege of the Branch Davidian compound in Waco, Texas, ended on April 19, 1993, with the ATF attacking the Branch Davidians, killing 74 people. This attack on innocent Americans is conveniently linked to the Oklahoma City Bombing by the U.S. government. Evidence surrounding the massacre clearly shows that the attack was a false-flag terror attack committed by criminal elements within ATF.
4. Oklahoma City Bombing (1995): The Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, was bombed on April 19, 1995, by alleged Christian and militia member Timothy McVeigh. Evidence surrounding the bombing clearly shows that the attack was a false-flag terror attack committed by criminal elements within the FBI and the ATF.
OBAMACSI.COM: The American Revolutionary War started with American victories against the British at the battles of Lexington and Concord on April 19, 1775. The assassination of U.S. President Barack Obama may also occur on April 19th and would likely be touted as the start of the "2nd American Revolution War".
Title: Battles of Lexington And Concord
Date: April 19, 1775
Abstract: The Battles of Lexington and Concord were the first military engagements of the American Revolutionary War. They were fought on April 19, 1775, in Middlesex County, Province of Massachusetts Bay, within the towns of Lexington, Concord, Lincoln, Menotomy (present-day Arlington), and Cambridge, near Boston. The battles marked the outbreak of open armed conflict between the Kingdom of Great Britain and its thirteen colonies in the mainland of British North America.
About 700 British Army regulars, under Lieutenant Colonel Francis Smith, were given secret orders to capture and destroy military supplies that were reportedly stored by the Massachusetts militia at Concord. Through effective intelligence gathering, Patriot colonials had received word weeks before the expedition that their supplies might be at risk and had moved most of them to other locations. They also received details about British plans on the night before the battle and were able to rapidly notify the area militias of the enemy movement.
The first shots were fired just as the sun was rising at Lexington. The militia were outnumbered and fell back, and the regulars proceeded on to Concord, where they searched for the supplies. At the North Bridge in Concord, approximately 500 militiamen fought and defeated three companies of the King's troops. The outnumbered regulars fell back from the minutemen after a pitched battle in open territory.
More militiamen arrived soon thereafter and inflicted heavy damage on the regulars as they marched back towards Boston. Upon returning to Lexington, Smith's expedition was rescued by reinforcements under Brigadier General Hugh Percy. The combined force, now of about 1,700 men, marched back to Boston under heavy fire in a tactical withdrawal and eventually reached the safety of Charlestown. The accumulated militias blockaded the narrow land accesses to Charlestown and Boston, starting the Siege of Boston.
Ralph Waldo Emerson, in his "Concord Hymn", described the first shot fired by the Patriots at the North Bridge as the "shot heard 'round the world" (Wikipedia, 2011).
2. THE COVENANT, THE SWORD, & THE ARM OF THE LORD
Title: The Covenant, The Sword, and the Arm of the Lord (CSA)
Date: April 19, 1985
Abstract: The Covenant, The Sword, and the Arm of the Lord (CSA) was a radical Christian Identity organization formed in 1971 in the small community of Elijah in southern Missouri, United States.The ATF positioned around 300 federal agents in Elijah, having them pose as fisherman because the area was a common destination for anglers.On the morning of April 19, 1985, they moved in and surrounded the CSA compound, putting some in fishing boats to seal off the lakeside area of the Compound. There they waited, until a few hours later when two guards emerged from the compound. They appeared to be unaware of the presence of the officers, and walked towards a sniper hold-out, until finally an officer yelled commands to return to the compound, with which the guards complied.
Later, an unnamed individual emerged from the compound and talked with the federal agents and reported to Ellison that the FBI were outside to negotiate his surrender and the emptying of the Compound. Ellison emerged later. FBI agents had expected he would not go down without a firefight, but the FBI negotiators convinced him that the CSA would certainly lose if they had one. They convinced him that they wanted peaceful cooperation, and he asked that his spiritual adviser, assumed to be Millar, come to the compound to instruct him.
The individual was flown to the area and seemed eager to convince Ellison to stand down, understanding that otherwise there would be certain bloodshed. They allowed the individual into the compound, and the FBI instructed him to call in every 30 minutes to report how negotiations were going. The date of the siege, coincidentally, was the 210th anniversary of "the shot heard round the world" from the Revolutionary War. Eight years later in 1993, this was the date that the FBI chose to end the standoff in Waco, after specifically having studied the outcome of the CSAL standoff. Two years after that, in 1995, this was the date chosen by Timothy McVeigh, in protest against the Waco incident among others, to bomb the Federal building in Oklahoma City.
Attorney Asa Hutchinson, who would later go on to successfully
prosecute Ellison and other leaders of the CSA, put on an FBI flak
jacket and entered the compound to personally join negotiations,
ultimately leading to a peaceful conclusion to the armed stand-off.
After several calls requesting more time, early on the morning of the
4th day of the siege, Ellison, his command, and all of the males in the
compound emerged, and surrendered themselves to authorities. Women and
children were earlier evacuated to nearby motel housing at government
expense (Wikipedia, 2011).
OBAMACSI.COM: The 50-day siege of the Branch Davidian compound in Waco, Texas, ended on April 19, 1993, with the ATF attacking the Branch Davidians, killing 74 people. This attack on innocent Americans is conveniently linked to the Oklahoma City Bombing by the U.S. government. Evidence surrounding the massacre clearly shows that the attack was a false-flag terror attack committed by criminal elements within ATF.
Title: Waco Siege
Date: April 19, 1993
Abstract: The Waco siege began on February 28, 1993, and ended violently 50 days later on April 19.
The siege began when the United States Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) attempted to execute a search warrant at the Branch Davidian ranch at Mount Carmel, a property located 9 miles (14 km) east-northeast of Waco, Texas.
On February 28, shortly after the attempt to serve the warrant, an intense gun battle erupted, lasting nearly 2 hours.
In this armed exchange, four agents and six Branch Davidians were killed. Upon the ATF's failure to execute the search warrant, a siege was initiated by the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
The siege ended 50 days later when a second assault on the compound was
made and a fire destroyed the compound.
76 people (24 of them British nationals) died in the fire, including more than 20 children, two pregnant women, and the sect leader David Koresh (Wikipedia, 2011).
4. OKLAHOMA CITY BOMBING
Title: Oklahoma City Bombing
Date: April 19, 1995
Abstract: The Oklahoma City bombing was a terrorist bomb attack on the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in downtown Oklahoma City on April 19, 1995. It was the most destructive act of terrorism on American soil until the September 11, 2001 attacks. The Oklahoma blast claimed 168 lives, including 19 children under the age of 6, and injured more than 680 people.
The blast destroyed or damaged 324 buildings within a sixteen-block radius, destroyed or burned 86 cars, and shattered glass in 258 nearby buildings. The bomb was estimated to have caused at least $652 million worth of damage. Extensive rescue efforts were undertaken by local, state, federal, and worldwide agencies in the wake of the bombing, and substantial donations were received from across the country. The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) activated eleven of its Urban Search and Rescue Task Forces, consisting of 665 rescue workers who assisted in rescue and recovery operations.
The official investigation, known as "OKBOMB", was the largest criminal investigation case in American history; FBI agents conducted 28,000 interviews, amassing 3.5 short tons (3.2 t) of evidence, and collected nearly one billion pieces of information. The bombers were tried and convicted in 1997. McVeigh was executed by lethal injection on June 11, 2001, and Nichols was sentenced to life in prison. Michael and Lori Fortier testified against McVeigh and Nichols; Michael was sentenced to twelve years in prison for failing to warn the U.S. government, and Lori received immunity from prosecution in exchange for her testimony. As with other large-scale terrorist attacks, conspiracy theories dispute the official claims and allege the involvement of additional perpetrators.
As a result of the bombing, the U.S. government passed the Antiterrorism and Effective Death Penalty Act of 1996 which tightened the standards for habeas corpus in the United States as well as legislation designed to increase the protection around federal buildings to deter future terrorist attacks. On April 19, 2000, the Oklahoma City National Memorial
was dedicated on the site of the Murrah Federal Building, commemorating
the victims of the bombing. Annual remembrance services are held at the
same time of day as the original explosion occurred (Wikipedia, 2011).