“Sam Bacile” Agent Provocateur: “Anti-Muslim” Filmmaker is an Imposter - A FF Theory
The attack on the embassy is not what it seems. It is not a simple, organic protest based on a little-known anti-Muslim film by someone named Sam
By now most of you will have heard that "Sam Bacile" does not exist. He claimed to be a California Real Estate developer. He claimed to be an Israeli
Jew. But records do not indicate any such person ever existed, not in California nor in Israel.
"Sam Bacile" claimed "100 Jews" financed the $5 million-dollar movie.
Information is coming out that Sam Bacile, may in fact be a militant Coptic Christian from Egypt. The financiers of the film come from Turkey, Syria,
Pakistan and Egypt, according to one of the film's consultants (Sam Klein). One of the film's promoters is Maurice Sadek, a conservative Coptic living
in California (and alleged to be "Sam Bacile")
In addition, according to CNN, the attack on the embassy was
, and highly coordinated, involving
Identity of mystery anti-Muslim filmmaker possibly
Who Is Sam Bacile? Mystery of Anti-Islam Filmmaker's Link
to Libya Embassy Riots Deepens
A man who claimed he’s the creator of an anti-Muslim film that’s sparked violent protests in Libya and Egypt may not be who he
says he is.
The mysterious “Sam Bacile” supposedly spoke to The Associated Press, The Wall Street Journal and The Times of Israel, claiming to be a California
real estate developer and an Israeli Jew who raised $5 million for the film from 100 other nameless Jewish donors.
However, since those stories were published, several cracks in that description have emerged, and now reporters are wondering whether he even exists
In a report for The Atlantic, Jeffrey Goldberg spoke to a militant Christian from Riverside, Calif., named
Steve Klein, who says he had a consulting role on the film. He cast doubt on Bacile's story.
"I don't know that much about him," Klein said. "I met him, I spoke to him for an hour. He's not Israeli, no. I can tell you this for sure, the state
of Israel is not involved, Terry Jones (the Koran-burning radical Christian pastor) is not involved. His name is a pseudonym. All these Middle Eastern
folks I work with have pseudonyms. I doubt he's Jewish. I would suspect this is a disinformation campaign."
Jones is tied to the project in that, as a radical pastor, he has begun actively promoting the film, promising to host screenings at his Florida
church. He has gained infamy for holding Koran burnings, which caused riots in Afghanistan, and also has hanged President Obama in effigy.
Klein added that he believed that the people funding the project were not Israeli, but from Syria, Turkey, Pakistan and Egypt. He added that they
probably were Coptic Egyptians and Evangelicals.
(note: Copts are spread throughout the Middle East due to the Coptic Diaspora
Film Consultant Sam Klein:
Film Consultant: 'Sam Bacile' Is Not Israeli, and Not a Real Name
Klein told me that Bacile, the producer of the film, is not Israeli, and
most likely not Jewish, as has been reported, and that the name is, in fact, a pseudonym. He said he did not know "Bacile"'s real name.
Foreign policy reporter Laura Rozen also noted that Steve Klein, cited by the AP as a consultant on the film, said in 2007 that he had ties to
the Coptic Christian community in Egypt, an often persecuted minority group. “And there were some hints that Bacile may be a pseudonym, possibly for
someone affiliated with the Egyptian Coptic diaspora,” she wrote.
The attack was pre-planned:
Pro-al Qaeda group seen behind deadly Benghazi
That analysis is supported by U.S. sources who say the attack on the consulate is believed to have been pre-planned. The sources say
the attackers used the protest as a diversion to launch the attack, although the sources could not say if the attackers instigated the protest or
merely took advantage of it.
Other factors to consider:
"Sam Bacile" leaked information of the film and it's release to the Egyptian media so the whole thing could come to a head on September 11. Looking at
this analytically, it would not be difficult for a Coptic Egyptian to masquerade as a Muslim or "radical Islamist". "Sam Bacile" further stoked the
flames of hatred between Jews and Muslims by claiming he is an Israeli Jew and an American, and that "100 Jews" funded the movie.
It seems the goal was to make a blatantly offensive movie insulting Islam, and pose as an American and Israeli Jew so the blame would be cast onto
them, and stoke the flames of hatred between Jews/Americans on one side and Islam on the other. Coordinate the film's release to September 11, then
use the inevitable protests to launch a deadly attack on both Egyptian and Libyan American embassies to escalate tensions.
Who would win in such a situation? Not Israel, not America, and most certainly not the newly-installed Islamic governments in Egypt and Libya. The
ones who might come out ahead - militant Coptics - who have opposed the Islamic factions in Egypt for many decades (there's no love lost between Copts
and Jews either). The agent provocateurs
sought to cast blame on Jews in an ugly way - "100 Jews paid me $5 million bucks to ridicule and
attack Islam", while further laying the blame for the attacks on AQ and/or "militant Islam", all the while, a third party basks in the aftermath that
benefits them most.
It might be an interesting exercise to see what hidden meaning may be in the name "Bacile", or the reference to "100 Jews". Do these relate to the
Diaspora in any way?
ETA: Steve Klein is shifting his story all over the map at the time of this post - so it's hard to pin down just what he is saying regarding "Sam
Bacile". In one comment he seemed to lay it on Maurice Sadek, but others are starting to think Bacile may in fact be Klein himself.
12-9-2012 by Blackmarketeer because: (no reason given)