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American Commanders Were Unfairly Blamed For “Surprise” Attack At Pearl Harbor by John Wear

Establishment historians state that U.S. President Franklin Roosevelt was surprised by Japan’s attack at Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. In reality, Roosevelt knew that Japan’s attack was coming, and used it as an excuse to enter the United States into World War II. Roosevelt and his administration also unfairly blamed the American naval commanders at Pearl Harbor for Japan’s “surprise” attack. By the closing months of 1941, the United States was intercepting and breaking within a matter of hours almost every code produced by Japan.[1] The Army Signal Corps had broken the top Japanese diplomatic code known as PURPLE in August 1940. The United States was thus able to decipher and read all diplomatic messages sent between Tokyo and Japanese officials all over the world. Copies of these and other intercepted messages were circulated to all key administration officials in Washington, D.C. These messages, known as MAGIC, revealed much important information to the recipients. The United States sent duplicate code machines to London, Singapore and the Philippine Islands to keep the British and our Far East forces informed. Hawaii never received a duplicate code machine. Therefore, our government in Washington, D.C. had a far greater than normal responsibility to make certain that Hawaii was properly informed and alerted.[2] However, the two United States commanders at Pearl Harbor, Rear Adm. Husband Kimmel and Maj. Gen. Walter Short, were never informed of the intercepted Japanese messages. The Roosevelt Administration did not disclose these intercepted Japanese messages to Kimmel and Short because it wanted the Japanese to make a surprise attack on Pearl Harbor.

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