There Were No “Bugs” in DNC Headquarters at the Watergate

Friday, 27 October 2017 by

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This is an excerpt from the book  Watergate: The Hoax, by Ashton Gray, now on sale at AmazoniBooks, Barnes & Noble, and other fine book retailers. This is taken from Chapter 3, “Invisible Bugs”:

THERE WERE NO BUGS IN DNC HEADQUARTERS IN THE WATERGATE

The infamous bugs never existed, period. The entire grotesque, nightmarish, Byzantine world of Watergate was built on the existence of these bugs, the way the world we live on—according to some creation myths—is supposed to be supported on the back of a mud turtle. The difference is that the mud turtle has more substance; the Watergate bugs are pure fiction. Watergate stands on thin air.

This isn’t some wild allegation. In fact, it is the only independently verified evidence in the entire width and breadth of everything ever published about Watergate, including the findings of the various Congressional committees that bird-dogged the matter, and it was independently verified not once, but twice.

It first was independently verified by Earl Connor, Chief of Security of the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company, along with his assistant, who had installed the telephone system in DNC Headquarters.

Connor and his assistant had been called in after five men were arrested at 2:30 a.m. on Saturday morning, 17 June 1972, inside those DNC offices in the Watergate: James McCord, Bernard Barker, Eugenio Martinez, Virgilio Gonzales, and Frank Sturgis. That arrest would become known—fraudulently—as the “second break-in.”

That brings us slam up against perhaps the most vicious “twosie” in Watergate: not one, but two purported break-ins at DNC headquarters—except one of them actually happened and the other is fiction. That is what makes it such a vicious, deadly pit of confusion. To climb out of that pit, it helps to run the newsreel backward, as a reverse- action timeline:

Saturday, 17 June 1972, 2:30 a.m.
James McCord, Bernard Barker, Eugenio Martinez, Virgilio Gonzales, and Frank Sturgis are arrested inside DNC headquarters, having broken in. James McCord has carefully set things up so the break-in will be “discovered” while they are inside. He is carrying pieces of “bugging” equipment—which in fact are only props for the hoax. This is called the “second break-in,” which is a lie, because it is the only break-in that actually happened. [See “Part VII: The Break-In That Was and Aftermath.” —Ed.] The men arrested later would “confess” that the reason they had broken in at the Watergate was to “fix” a problem with bugs they claimed they had planted several weeks earlier, during a “first break-in” (which never happened) over Memorial Day weekend, on 28 May 1972.

Sunday, 28 May 1972, just before or just after midnight
Date of the mythological “first break-in” of DNC headquarters in the Watergate—which never happened. This supposedly is when James McCord planted two telephone bugs inside DNC headquarters that Alfred Baldwin claims he was “monitoring”—which, as already proven, was impossible—from shortly after this date until the purported “second break-in.” According to later “confessions” by the hoaxers, it took them three different tries on three different nights of Memorial Day weekend, with two “failed” attempts (yet another “twosie”) on the nights of Friday, 26 May and Saturday, 27 May 1972. [See “Part II: The Break-In That Never Was.” —Ed.]

Back to real time: On the day of the arrests, Saturday, 17 June 1972, Earl Connor from Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company and his assistant came in and, according to the FBI, began “a security survey of the telephone and communications equipment” in the DNC offices.” Their survey continued into the next day, Sunday, 18 June 1972. The purpose of the security survey, the FBI report said, was “to physically examine all telephone installations and telephone equipment on the sixth floor space at DNCH [Democratic National Committee Headquarters] for wiretap devices.”

They found none.

There were no bugs.

Connor and his assistant had been called in because one of the Watergate suspects, “former” CIA agent James McCord, had in his possession when he was arrested several kinds of electronic bugging items. Nobody knew at the time why he had the equipment with him, and McCord wasn’t talking to the police. Police and FBI couldn’t even figure out whether the men were there to plant bugs or remove them. The correct answer was “neither.” The electronic equipment that McCord was carrying was nothing but a set of theatrical props, but Connor and his assistant were put on the job of finding out if any bugs had been planted by the burglars.

Connor reported to the FBI that “all available telephones were checked.”74 There were no bugs. His survey of the equipment included “taking the telephones physically apart for visual inspection for foreign items and none were found.”

There were no bugs.

The second time it was independently verified was 11 days later, with another two-day security survey of DNC Headquarters, this time by “technically trained agents of the FBI Laboratory.” Their survey began on Thursday, 29 June and ended on Friday, 30 June 1972.

The results were negative. No “electronic surveillance equipment” was found. There were no bugs in DNC headquarters. Period.

This bears repeating. It almost couldn’t be repeated too often: two separate security surveys conducted at relevant times by technically trained personnel, first from C & P Telephone Company, then from the FBI Laboratory, found that there were no electronic bugs on any of the phones or anywhere else in DNC headquarters at the Watergate.

To put this another way, the only independently verified evidence that exists in all of Watergate is of something that isn’t, and never was at any relevant time: bugs, wiretaps, phone taps, electronic listening devices inside DNC Headquarters. There were none. They are the invisible bugs.

Inevitably, those invisible bugs produced the only thing they could produce: Alfred Baldwin’s invisible wiretap logs.

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Watergate: The Hoax is available now at Amazon, iBooks and Barnes & Noble. Order it today!

Rewrite history with the truth!

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