HomeNewsPentagon report leaks detailing how Joe Biden is preparing for war

Pentagon report leaks detailing how Joe Biden is preparing for war

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President Biden promised “no new wars” to Americans. That was a bald-faced lie.

Because a leaked Pentagon report has detailed how Joe Biden is preparing for war now.

On the campaign trail in 2020, Joe Biden promised up and down that he would not get the United States involved in any new wars during his tenure but that has been far from the truth as we all know.

He’s given the Ukrainian government a signed, blank check that the American taxpayer will always back no matter what. And what about transparency for those federal, taxpayer dollars? Well the Biden administration doesn’t care about that at all. Democrats in Congress have literally voted against bill amendments designed to track federal dollars headed to Ukraine.

Why would Americans want to know where their taxpayer dollars are going? How foolish of those simpletons (this is what the Democrats sound like).

Then there was the October 7th tragic attack on innocent Israeli citizens at the hands of radical, Islamic terrorists in Hamas. That plunged the Middle East back into a state of chaos as the ceasefire was unnecessarily ripped to shreds by the Hamas radicals.

That chaos invited U.S. involvement, yet again, and the Joe Biden administration couldn’t help itself but get its tentacles all throughout the Middle East despite previous President Donald Trump’s administration from doing its best to limit U.S. involvement in the region.

Americans quickly grew concerned that this would be another proxy war money sink that’s paid for by American taxpayers, and they were exactly right. Just as the Ukraine war is showing no signs of slowing down, the conflict between Israel and Hamas is showing no such signs either. And now the Biden administration wants to put together a new force in the region.

According to a report by Politico, the Pentagon is engaged in preliminary discussions regarding the funding of a peacekeeping initiative in the tumultuous region of Gaza, following the cessation of hostilities between Israel and the Hamas militant group. Citing insights from two officials within the Defense Department and two other individuals familiar with U.S. government affairs, Politico shed light on the early stages of these deliberations.

The proposed strategies exclude the deployment of U.S. troops on the ground post-conflict in Gaza. Instead, the focus is on financial support and addressing the requisites of either a multinational or Palestinian-led peacekeeping force. The officials, who spoke on the condition of anonymity, emphasized that these talks are part of ongoing diplomatic and military negotiations.

However, discussions regarding the post-war stabilization of Gaza remain fluid, with stakeholders ideally seeking a commitment from Israel toward a two-state solution before finalizing any plans. A senior administration official revealed to Politico that various scenarios for interim governance and security structures in Gaza are being explored in collaboration with international partners.

One of the proposals involves the Department of Defense (DOD) providing assistance for reconstruction, infrastructure development, and humanitarian aid, as disclosed by DOD officials to Politico. Although other countries are expected to contribute funds and support, the Pentagon might need to reallocate resources from other areas within the department to sustain this endeavor, according to two U.S. officials.

One of the key challenges highlighted in the discussions is the feasibility of training a Palestinian-led team to conduct peacekeeping operations promptly. Politico also underscored Israel’s reluctance to entertain the notion of such a force until Hamas is decisively defeated, and any remaining hostages are secured. Additionally, there are voices within the Israeli government advocating for the occupation of Gaza post-war.

The complexity of aligning strategies between the U.S. administration and Israel adds another layer of intricacy to these discussions. According to one DOD official, Israel’s current priorities may not fully align with the proposed peacekeeping efforts due to their ongoing engagements in other areas.

Participating entities in these negotiations encompass a spectrum of government bodies, including the White House, Pentagon, State Department, and international counterparts. Politico’s sources suggest that the Pentagon initiated its exploration of a peacekeeping force around the turn of the year, coinciding with Israel’s indications of reduced ground operations in Gaza.

Despite these discussions, uncertainties persist regarding the conclusion of the conflict and the precise manner in which it will end. Planners have yet to finalize the roster of countries that would participate in the peacekeeping mission, underscoring the fluid nature of the situation.

Meanwhile, Israel is reportedly contemplating an offensive in the Rafah stronghold, located in the densely populated southern region of Gaza. This move comes despite pressures from the Biden administration urging restraint due to the anticipated civilian toll.

The official acknowledged that while regional partners have expressed willingness to contribute and participate in discussions around the peacekeeping efforts, Israel’s endorsement remains elusive at this juncture.

The Conservative Column will keep you updated on any updates from the Biden administration on the Middle Eastern conflict.

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