Brits Fled Benghazi in June Over Threats; Where was Commander in Chief Obama?
October 2, 2012 • 8:55AM

While the Brits were fleeing Benghazi in June 2012 because of the terrorist danger, the U.S. was contracting the British private firm, Blue Mountain to "protect" its diplomats and facilities in same city, thereby endangering Ambassador Chris Stevens who was assassinated in the new 9/11. It has now been established that the International Committee of the Red Cross, the United Nations country chief's operations in eastern Libya, and the British government office in Benghazi were all completely closed no later than June 2012, while the U.S. facilities and personnel were left without adequate security and continued operating until Ambassador Stevens and the others were assassinated on September 11, 2012.

The British and other organizations' abandoning Benghazi are among the danger signs that the Obama administration ignored and has then lied about, creating an undeniable record for the impeachment of Obama.

A September 30 article in the New York Times reports some other details that indicate the attacks were possibly an "inside job." According to statements from the father of David Ubben, one of Ambassador Stevens' security guards who survived, and who is now at Walter Reed military hospital in Bethesda, Md., an attack on the mission was immediately followed by an mortar attack on the so-called secret safehouse facility. According to Ubben's father, Rex Ubben, who spoke to the New York Times, once the Americans were in the "safe" compound, "the first mortar shell fell short, but the next two hit their mark in rapid succession," in the words of the NYT.

Another witness, Fathi el-Obeidi, a Libyan who helped evacuate the Americans, told the Times, "There are three villas inside [the safe compound] and the walls are high, and the only house that got hit was the house we were in."

Britain's Daily Telegraph reported, Sept. 30, that Blue Mountain is under scrutiny over the attack and that the British employee of Blue Mountain who managed the unarmed Libyan sub-contractors "left Benghazi shortly after the attack." The Telegraph reports that "Blue Mountain representative hung up when the Daily Telegraph contacted their headquarters" about the incident.