Captain Eric May


Captain Eric May describes "a British-Yiddish hit all the way" on the Twin Towers on 9/11 and what his Ghost Troops have done to thwart more operations attempted by the Bush League.

Captain Eric May interviewed by Hal Turner on July 5, 2006.  Captain May talked about three basic subjects from the point of view of his own field of expertise -- military intelligence.

1.  The Battle of Baghdad Cover Up (BOBCUP) and the US neutron bomb used at the Baghdad Airport.

2.  The 9/11 Event as a Zionist/Globalist pretext to lead us to World War Three (they call it the Global War on Terror) and rob us of our American liberties.

3.  The 9-11-2B -- which the Bush League Media keeps telling us is going "to be" sooner or later, and which is the sina qua non for the war criminals in the Whitewash House to escape their just deserts.


January 24th interview of Capt. Eric May by Greg Syzmanski in which Capt. May describes the Battle of Baghdad being saved by Bush with a neutron bomb, thus kicking off a series of nuclear blasts both in and out of our country by the Bush League.

January 24, second hour of the Syzmanski interview, Capt. May predicts that the Bush administration will attack oil refineries in Texas City, Texas 3/31/06.  This actually happens 3/24/06, a few days off target.  May explains that this is the illuminati's idea of a good way to demolish obsolete structures at tax payer's expense.  Thanks to May's intervention the attack is less than nuclear.

January 25, 2005, Tom Watson from Texas City, Texas, calls Syzmanski to verify the light show at Texas City.



Battle of Baghdad

Remember the night Saddam promised us that his brave National Guardsmen would meet us in Baghdad?  Well, according to Captain Eric May, he kept his promise and we were not told.  Friday night at 8:30 p.m. (Central), Captain May and his wife were watching CNN showing the predawn of Saturday 5:30 morning half-way around the world in Baghdad.

"All at once the skyline of the besieged city erupted with the flash and report of sustained explosions."  CNN journalists Aaron Brown and Fredrika Whitfield reported that they had not been alerted that there would be a major fire mission that night.  That admission bothered Captain May because he knew that normal protocol required new media to be told if there was to be a major fire mission if it was undertaken by our side.  That meant to Capt. May that “It probably wasn’t us doing the firing.” The fire was coming from the National Guard, just as Saddam had promised.

As Capt.and Mrs. May watched the report, CNN's reporter Walter Rodgers, embedded with the 3/7 Cavalry, attempted to make a report from the Baghdad Airport but he could not be understood because of the noise of artillery around him, automatic small arms fire striking his vehicle and the shouts of the soldiers inside. Capt. May recognized the sounds of war.  Aaron Brown tried to cover up the war by claiming the network was having technical difficulties.  

A half hour later Larry King interviewed Rodgers and Lt. Col. Terry Ferrell – the commander of the very 3/7 Cavalry under fire at the airport. Before this, Ferrell had not appeared in the two week long TV war.  Capt. May knew when he saw Ferrell bravely trying to keep a straight face while he was  being interviewed by Larry King that we were getting the worst of it in the early Battle of Baghdad.  Ferrell told Rodgers that all was well at the airport, but ended up in tears.  Rodgers was too choked up to pick up the conversation. The put-up interview corroborated Capt. May's sad analysis, and he found himself crying along with Lieut. Col. Ferrell and Rodgers, for the boys of the 3/7 Cavalry, remembering that he had once been a young cavalryman, too.

Over the weekend Capt. May, trained in military intelligence, picked up around twenty 
“indicators” of a cover-up of the Battle of Baghdad, which Capt. May believed occurred when Saddam's National Guard attacked the 3/7 Cavalry at the Baghdad Airport.  The only reason CNN could be surprised about the explosions was if the fire was coming from Iraqi forces.  We were being heavily attacked and we were not being told.  

The next morning, Americans thought nothing when they tuned into the news to find that the president had suddenly decided to go and visit Tony Blair in England and, instead of getting news about the Battle of Baghdad, the news informed America that Private Jessica Lynch (a Sandra Dee look-alike) had heroically fended off four Iraqi soldiers until she was wounded and abducted.  The whole world fell in love with Jessica Lynch, not noticing that the Pentagon had cancelled it’s Saturday noon briefing, with no reasons given. Aaron Brown of CNN was secretive, apologetic, saying that there were things that they couldn’t talk about now that they’d later explain.  In an unguarded moment on the air, reporter Christiane Amanpour said that there were “substantial contradictions of fact” between allied and independent media accounts of events.

The Jessica Lynch story dominated the news for two days.  The third day the news was full of America's attack on the City of Baghdad in an attempt to capture Saddam.   On Wednesday, April 9, public affairs contrived a pulling down of Saddam Hussein’s statue and word generally spread that the battle which we never heard anything about, was over.  Millions of curious Americans discovered the English version of Al-Jazeera which gave more complete news of the battle.  Soon thereafter we saw Al-Jazeera being bombed by the USA and the radio station was destroyed, never to rise again, until it was resurrected in Jewish form by Rupert Murdock.   

We were never told that  the Iraqis did make their promised counterattack on April 5, at the Baghdad Airport and later across Baghdad, inflicting hundreds of casualties while fighting a rearguard action as they dispersed into the underground.  It is Capt. May's expert opinion that the Battle of Baghdad was raging throughout the three days that the media was airing or printing distraction stories about Jessica Lynch.

Why was not the City of Baghdad broadcast?  "Wasn’t Baghdad the climax of the war that they had set us up to watch?" Capt. May asked?  He concluded that they changed the programming because it turned into a military disaster; just the kind of thing to undercut public support for the war and public confidence in the commander in chief. Capt. May said, "The media stayed true to the administration plan and false to the American people by covering up the Battle of Baghdad for George W. Bush and the pro-war factions, Republican and Democrat, in control of Congress. It was clear to me from then that we had slipped off our constitutional foundation."

To Captain May, whose areas of expertise included military intelligence and public affairs, it was clear that the military and media were working together to cover up the true story: The Battle of Baghdad was happening off-camera, hidden behind Private Lynch! 

The pull-down of the statue of Saddam Hussein on April 9 was another manufactured event to indicate that the Baghdad had been occupied by US forces. But how did they take the city?

The answer is that US forces were attacked by much-larger Iraq forces at the Baghdad Airport on Saturday morning, April 5, and after bleeding badly from that vicious fight were engaged in a fierce battle in the rubbled, slow-go driving -- under constant Iraqi fire -- through the city of Baghdad, a drive lasting until three days later, when the distraction of Private Jessica abruptly ended so that the media could show a set-up scene of the "Fall of Baghdad" (i.e., a set-up pull-down of Saddam's Statue).

While causalty figures have been suppressed by the media (along with the existence of the Battle of Baghdad!), international military estimates are that hundreds died. Summer/fall reports from Ft. Stewart, Georgia, about the overflow of 3rd Infanty Division wounded soldiers sleeping in tent cities when they needed medical treatment were never explained, either: There were too many wounded GIs from the Battle of Baghdad to fit in the Ft. Stewart Hospital!

To Captain May, the cover-up of the battle was a clear violation of Department of Defense Principles of Information, which he had learned thoroughly in the Defense Department's Defense Information School, which he attended as a Public Affairs Officer in 1994.

Frustrated with the indifference (or indecision) of the mainstream media in ending the cover-up, he founded Ghost Troop, a unit specializing in Web contacting and communications as the most effective, direct and honest medium left to a public in need. Ghost Troop now comprises hundreds of loosely-affiliated members, along with a few dozen staffers, mostly veterans, and is on a continuing mission to force the mainstream media to acknowledge the dead of the Battle of Baghdad.

They have published extensively about the Battle of Baghdad, and their main publications, "Ghost Troop Introduction" (2003) and "Ghost Troop Home" (2004) have received 3 million hits since their creation. The story is spreading, and more and more journalists are remembering their ethical duty to tell the truth, not sugar-coat it. In fact, the Embedded Media itself seems to be coming clean: This summer LA Times Embed David Zucchino published his
 Thunder Run: Three Days with the Tusker Brigade in the Battle of Baghdad.