False Flag Nuke Attack in 2015: Hacker
A false-flag nuclear attack on either Chicago or an unnamed city in Pennsylvania is planned for 2015, according to a hacker infamous for exposing the secrets of the world elite.
The revelation came out during an interview the New York Times did with Guccifer (GUCCI-fer), who is currently serving a seven-year sentence in a Romanian prison for hacking the email of Corina Cretu, a 47-year-old Romanian politician. Guccifer, whose real name is Marcel-Lehel Lazar, released bikini-clad pictures and a flirtatious note Cretu sent to former U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell.
The scandal exposed an affair the two allegedly were having; Powell denies being romantically involved with Cretu.
Guccifer also exposed several pictures of Powell partying at Bohemian Grove, fabled among conspiracy theorists as a getaway retreat for the global elite. Other hacks revealed former U.S. president George W. Bush’s paintings, long before they were made public, and various correspondence between celebrities.
While the Times published Guccifer’s warning that “the Illuminati” are planning a false-flag nuclear attack for either Chicago or an unnamed Pennsylvania city, it gave no further information. The claim was part of a hand-written “manifesto” that blamed the Illuminati, who he described as a group of “very rich people, noble families, bankers and industrialists from the 19th and 20th century” who run the world and are responsible for the death of Princess Diana and the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. Guccifer required the Times read and report on his manifesto before granting them an interview.
A prison psychologist who accompanied the Times‘ reporter for the interview said Guccifer was “not really crazy at all” but rather a “clever man with an active imagination.”
Although the U.S. indicted Guccifer last June for trying to extort his victims, the hacker claims he made no money from his efforts.
“Of course, I could have stolen money from them,” Guccifer told the Times. “I didn’t. Not a single dollar.”
Viorel Badea, the prosecutor who successfully convicted Guccifer, said no evidence of extortion was found. He also laughingly dismissed Guccifer’s conspiracy theories.