posted on May, 31 2010 @ 11:14 AM
NGOs have been used over the past 60 years to do things that provide an immediate level of deniability to the agency who created the NGO. For routine
issues, the NGOs are completely straightforward.
The same could not be said for covert NGOs. If a specific task in planned by an element of Agency X, that sub-unit can secretly develop an NGO to go
to any location, domestic or other, and will thus bypass any specific restrictions that might be on Agency X, even from Congress. No member of Agency
X ever goes to that location, for whatever purpose they truly desired to (surveillence, contact, communication, buying or selling, or anything else).
Therefore, when the Agency X leaders speak to a Congressional Hearing, because he did not personally "know" of that NGO, (that "knowing" is open
to interpretation), without officially lying to Congress, he or she can categorically deny that any member or function within that Agency has violated
that directive, because the NGO is not officially part of that agency.
One NGO can even oversee other NGOs, providing layers of deniability.
With this preliminary information, you guys can already start looking at history and organizations to begin to realize what a tremendous boost this is
for performing key operations, without endangering Agency personnel, or risking the immediate revelation that Agency X had a direct hand in the
project, if there is a major meltdown or failure. Deniability is a beautiful thing!