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  • Smolensk Crash DisinformationNo one saw anything, no one heard anything, no one filmed anything ...
  • Russian Image Management by Euguene PoteatRetired CIA Senior Scientific Intelligence Officer Euguene Poteat speaks out
  • TNT and other explosives detected on the wreckage of Polish presidential planeC4, TNT, RDX, HMX (octogen), p-MNT and Nitroglycerine detected ...
  • Smolensk Crash related deaths"The Serial Suicider" Strikes Again. Key witness dead!
  • Countdown to the crash of Flight PLF101Countdown to the crash of Polish Governement Tupolev TU-154M flight PLF101.
  • Smolensk Widow Beata Gosiewska exposes the Smolnesk Crash LieSmolensk Crash Widow exposes the "Smolensk Lie"
  • The List of 96 Victims of Polish Air Crash In Smolensk, Russia, on April 10, 2010.The list of 96 victims
  • 9 Questions for Professor Binienda.Is the U.S. scientific community interested in the Smolensk crash?
  • The destruction of the plane was initiated while it was still airborne, approaching landing.The destruction of the plane was initiated while it was still airborne, approaching landing.
  • Lech Kaczynski's Security Was Purposefully CompromisedPolish president's security was purposefully compromised!
  • Slide 11 Title Goes HereThe main causes of the Polish Tu-154M crash were two explosions onboard.
  • Facts presented in this report demonstrate a clear and convincing evidence of obstruction of justice in the one-sided and superficial investigation that violates basic norms of any airplane crash investigation, elementary standards of due process of law, and rights of the families of the victims.Was the official investigation an obstruction of justice?
Polish air crash disinformation. Russian Image Management by Retired CIA Senior Scientific Intelligene Officer, Eugene Poteat, LL.D Traces of explosives detected on remains of Polish president's plane. Serial Suicider on the loose. The crash of Flight PLF101 Timeline. Polish air crash lie exposed. Victims of Polish air crash. 9 Questions for the lead scientist in the independent Smolensk crash investigation. Mechanical and structural aspects of 2010 crash of Polish Government Tupolev TU-154M in Smolensk, Russka. Polish president's security was intentionally compromised. Scientific analysis of Smolensk crash points to the invalidity of the official findings. 2014 independent Smolensk Crash Raport: What do we know about Smolensk crash today.

In Memoriam: Brig Gen Walter Jajko USAF, Ret., IWP Professor
October 21, 2014

Brigadier General Walter Jajko, ret.
Brig. Gen. Walter Jajko, USAF, ret.

PRESS RELEASES

General Walter JajkoLongtime IWP Professor Brigadier General Walter Jajko USAF, Ret., a statesman, strategist, and scholar of unwavering principle and indomitable character, died this weekend after a long illness.

Born the first son of a Polish immigrant family, General Jajko served his country in a distinguished 29-year career in the United States Air Force, as well as for over two decades as a civilian official at the highest levels of government. At The Institute of World Politics, he taught a course entitled "Military Strategy: An Overview of the Theorists of Warfare," which serves as a critical component of the school's programs in national security affairs. A dedicated and conscientious teacher, even in the middle of his illness, he hoped to return to his classroom at IWP. In the last day of his life, his thoughts were with his students and ensuring that their class would continue without interruption.*

General Jajko graduated with honors from the University of Pennsylvania and later earned a graduate degree and certificate from the East European and Russian Institutes at Columbia University. He did additional post-graduate study at Harvard University's Kennedy School of Government, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and George Washington University's Elliott School of International Affairs. He was also a graduate of the Armed Forces Staff College and the Industrial College of the Armed Forces.

During General Jajko's Air Force career, he served in fighter, reconnaissance, bomber, airlift, special operations, and intelligence units in Southeast Asia, North Africa, and elsewhere. His staff appointments included service as a strategic planner in the Concepts, Strategy, Doctrine Branch of the Deputy Chief of Staff, Plans and Operations, HQ USAF; as a strategy analyst in the Directorate of Soviet Affairs and a Warsaw Pact analyst in the Estimates Directorate, Assistant Chief of Staff, Intelligence, HQ USAF; as a long range planner for the Secretary of the Air Force; and as Assistant to the Deputy Chief of Staff, Programs and Resources, HQ USAF.

Following his retirement from active duty, General Jajko served as Director of the Special Advisory Staff in the Office of the Secretary of Defense; as Assistant to the Secretary of Defense for Intelligence Oversight (where he was in charge of oversight of all the intelligence services within the Department of Defense); as Acting Deputy Under Secretary of Defense for Policy Support (where he served as the most senior intelligence policy official in the DoD); and as Manager of a Presidential program. While occupying these positions, he was in charge of DoD covert action and DoD support of CIA covert action, wrote DoD's first public diplomacy doctrine, and rewrote DoD's psychological operations doctrine. He was one of the very rare officials to have worked at the nexus of military strategy, diplomacy, public diplomacy, strategic communications, counterpropaganda, psychological strategy, and political warfare.

Prior to his retirement from government service, General Jajko was the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency Fellow at The Institute of World Politics.

In addition to his teaching at IWP, General Jajko wrote and lectured on numerous topics related to such arts of statecraft as intelligence and counterintelligence, deception, covert action, psychological operations, and strategic surprise, as well as various topics on East Central Europe, including the Polish RAF fighter squadrons in the Battle of Britain and the Warsaw Uprising. He wrote and lectured on such strategic regions as the Balkans, Poland, Ukraine, and Russia, at such institutions as the National War College, the Joint Military Intelligence College, the Smithsonian Institution, and the Hoover Institution.

Most recently, he was the author of Military Strategy: Thoughts Toward a Critique (The Institute of World Politics Press, 2014), a work that discusses the impact upon strategy today of such factors as intelligence, technology, cyberwar, deception, asymmetry, and insurgency. At his death, he was hopeful that he would be able to present a public lecture about this monograph at IWP.

General Jajko will be remembered for his steadfast commitment to the principles of his faith, country, and family, as well as to those of his vocations as an officer, scholar, and professor. A Renaissance man whose many interests ranged from classical music and English literature to history, philosophy, and art, his relationships with colleagues, subordinates, and students were characterized by humility and kindness. He was famous among his students at IWP for his end-of-semester pizza sessions and for bringing cakes and chocolate to IWP interns.

General Jajko's ability to think, speak, and write incisively about the weightiest issues of statecraft and geopolitics without losing sight of detail enabled his students to develop a greater understanding of the complexities of modern and classical military strategy.

IWP founder and president John Lenczowski comments: "America has lost one of its greatest sons. General Jajko was a national treasure who served his country nobly, who brought his extraordinarily rare combination of talents in several interrelated arts of statecraft to the classroom, and who helped shape the knowledge, skills, and character of a generation of his students. We will deeply miss a great friend and comrade-in-arms."

He is survived by his wife Marilyn and their stepsons.

His funeral arrangements are being planned for Arlington Cemetery in early 2015.

 

 
"Russian Image Management"

The trip to Smolensk was expected to highlight Russia finally admitting culpability in the massacre, after long having blamed it on the Germans, an atrocity they had tried to conceal for over 70 years.

Eugene Poteat, retired CIA Senior Scientific Intelligence Officer.

As for the reception committee, it had different ideas. Putin wasn’t looking forward to such an occasion. Into this poisonous reception brew was President Kaczynski’s well-known public criticism of Moscow and Putin, a habit that has ended the lives of others within Russia – and abroad. A few discouraging Russian requirements – that Kaczynski could not attend in any official capacity – did not halt the Poles. Kaczynski would go anyway on non-official, “personal” business. To Russians, such a distinction would be meaningless, not lessening the possible international excoriation of such an event. A problem ripe for a modern, Russian solution: a tragic, ‘natural’ accident.

Read more here

 

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