Updated Secrets of US History

Another chapter added to a very long book…

Recent Tomahawk missile launch into Libya

US interventions taken for sole purpose of regime change since 1945:

1946 – Thailand (Pridi; conservative): success (Covert operation)
1946 – Argentina (Peron; military/centrist): failure (Subverted election)
1947 – France (communist): success (Subverted election)
1947 – Philippines (center-left): success (Subverted election)
1947 – Romania (Gheorghiu-Dej; stalinist): failure (Covert operation)
1948 – Italy (communist): success (Subverted election)
1948 – Colombia (Gaitan; populist/leftist): success (Subverted election)
1948 – Peru (Bustamante; left/centrist): success (Covert operation)
1949 – Syria (Kuwatli; neutralist/Pan-Arabist): success (Covert operation)
1949 – China (Mao; communist): failure (Covert operation)
1950 – Albania (Hoxha; communist): failure (Covert operation)
1951 – Bolivia (Paz; center/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1951 – DPRK (Kim; stalinist): failure (Overt force)
1951 – Poland (Cyrankiewicz; stalinist): failure (Covert operation)
1951 – Thailand (Phibun; conservative): success (Covert operation)
1952 – Egypt (Farouk; monarchist): success (Covert operation)
1952 – Cuba (Prio; reform/populist): success (Covert operation)
1952 – Lebanon (left/populist): success: (Subverted election)
1953 – British Guyana (left/populist): success (Covert operation)
1953 – Iran (Mossadegh; liberal nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1953 – Costa Rica (Figueres; reform liberal): failure (Covert operation)
1953 – Philippines (center-left): success (Subverted election)
1954 – Guatemala (Arbenz; liberal nationalist): success (Overt force)
1955 – Costa Rica (Figueres; reform liberal): failure (Covert operation)
1955 – India (Nehru; neutralist/socialist): failure (Covert operation)
1955 – Argentina (Peron; military/centrist): success (Covert operation)
1955 – China (Zhou; communist): failure (Covert operation)
1955 – Vietnam (Ho; communist): success (Subverted election)
1956 – Hungary (Hegedus; communist): success (Covert operation)
1957 – Egypt (Nasser; military/nationalist): failure (Covert operation)
1957 – Haiti (Sylvain; left/populist): success (Covert operation)
1957 – Syria (Kuwatli; neutralist/Pan-Arabist): failure (Covert operation)
1958 – Japan (left-center): success (Subverted election)
1958 – Chile (leftists): success (Subverted election)
1958 – Iraq (Feisal; monarchist): success (Covert operation)
1958 – Laos (Phouma; nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1958 – Sudan (Sovereignty Council; nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1958 – Lebanon (leftist): success (Subverted election)
1958 – Syria (Kuwatli; neutralist/Pan-Arabist): failure (Covert operation)
1958 – Indonesia (Sukarno; militarist/neutralist): failure (Subverted election)
1959 – Laos (Phouma; nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1959 – Nepal (left-centrist): success (Subverted election)
1959 – Cambodia (Sihanouk; moderate/neutralist): failure (CO)
1960 – Ecuador (Ponce; left/populist): success (Covert operation)
1960 – Laos (Phouma; nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1960 – Iraq (Qassem; rightist /militarist): failure (Covert operation)
1960 – S. Korea (Syngman; rightist): success (Covert operation)
1960 – Turkey (Menderes; liberal): success (Covert operation)
1961 – Haiti (Duvalier; rightist/militarist): success (Covert operation)
1961 – Cuba (Castro; communist): failure (Covert operation)
1961 – Congo (Lumumba; leftist/pan-Africanist): success (Covert operation)
1961 – Dominican Republic (Trujillo; rightwing/military): success (Covert operation)
1962 – Brazil (Goulart; liberal/neutralist): failure (Subverted election)
1962 – Dominican Republic ( left/populist): success (Subverted election)
1962 – Indonesia (Sukarno; militarist/neutralist): failure (Covert operation)
1963 – Dominican Republic (Bosch; social democrat): success (Covert operation)
1963 – Honduras (Montes; left/populist): success (Covert operation)
1963 – Iraq (Qassem; militarist/rightist): success (Covert operation)
1963 – S. Vietnam (Diem; rightist): success (Covert operation)
1963 – Cambodia (Sihanouk; moderate/neutralist): failure (Covert operation)
1963 – Guatemala (Ygidoras; rightist/reform): success (Covert operation)
1963 – Ecuador (Velasco; reform militarist): success (Covert operation)
1964 – Guyana (Jagan; populist/reformist): success (Covert operation)
1964 – Bolivia (Paz; centrist/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1964 – Brazil (Goulart; liberal/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1964 – Chile (Allende; social democrat/marxist): success (Subverted election)
1965 – Indonesia (Sukarno; militarist/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1966 – Ghana (Nkrumah; leftist/pan-Africanist): success (Covert operation)
1966 – Bolivia (leftist): success (Subverted election)
1966 – France (de Gaulle; centrist): failure (Covert operation)
1967 – Greece (Papandreou; social democrat): success (Covert operation)
1968 – Iraq (Arif; rightist): success (Covert operation)
1969 – Panama (Torrijos; military/reform populist): failure (Covert operation)
1969 – Libya (Idris; monarchist): success (Covert operation)
1970 – Bolivia (Ovando; reform nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1970 – Cambodia (Sihanouk; moderate/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1970 – Chile (Allende; social democrat/Marxist): failure (Subverted election)
1971 – Bolivia (Torres; nationalist/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1971 – Costa Rica (Figueres; reform liberal): failure (Covert operation)
1971 – Liberia (Tubman; rightist): success (Covert operation)
1971 – Turkey (Demirel; center-right): success (Covert operation)
1971 – Uruguay (Frente Amplio; leftist): success (Subverted election)
1972 – El Salvador (leftist): success (Subverted election)
1972 – Australia (Whitlam; liberal/labor): failure (Subverted election)
1973 – Chile (Allende; social democrat/Marxist): success (Covert operation)
1975 – Australia (Whitlam; liberal/labor): success (Covert operation)
1975 – Congo (Mobutu; military/rightist): failure (Covert operation)
1975 – Bangladesh (Mujib; nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1976 – Jamaica (Manley; social democrat): failure (Subverted election)
1976 – Portugal (JNS; military/leftist): success (Subverted election)
1976 – Nigeria (Mohammed; military/nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1976 – Thailand (rightist): success (Covert operation)
1976 – Uruguay (Bordaberry; center-right): success (Covert operation)
1977 – Pakistan (Bhutto: center/nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1978 – Dominican Republic (Balaguer; center): success (Subverted election)
1979 – S. Korea (Park; rightist): success (Covert operation)
1979 – Nicaragua (Sandinistas; leftist): failure (Covert operation)
1980 – Bolivia (Siles; centrist/reform): success (Covert operation)
1980 – Iran (Khomeini; Islamic nationalist): failure (Covert operation)
1980 – Italy (leftist): success (Covert operation)
1980 – Liberia (Tolbert; rightist): success (Covert operation)
1980 – Jamaica (Manley; social democrat): success (Subverted election)
1980 – Dominica (Seraphin; leftist): success (Subverted election)
1980 – Turkey (Demirel; center-right): success (Covert operation)
1981 – Seychelles (René; socialist): failure (Covert operation)
1981 – Spain (Suarez; rightist/neutralist): failure (Covert operation)
1981 – Panama (Torrijos; military/reform populist); success (Covert operation)
1981 – Zambia (Kaunda; reform nationalist): failure (Covert operation)
1982 – Mauritius (center-left): failure (Subverted election)
1982 – Spain (Suarez; rightist/neutralist): success (Subverted election)
1982 – Iran (Khomeini; Islamic nationalist): failure (Covert operation)
1982 – Chad (Oueddei; Islamic nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1983 – Mozambique (Machel; socialist): failure (Covert operation)
1983 – Grenada (Bishop; socialist): success (Overt force)
1984 – Panama (reform/centrist): success (Subverted election)
1984 – Nicaragua (Sandinistas; leftist): failure (Subverted election)
1984 – Surinam (Bouterse; left/reformist/neutralist): success (Covert operation)
1984 – India (Gandhi; nationalist): success (Covert operation)
1986 – Libya (Qaddafi; Islamic nationalist): failure (Overt force)
1987 – Fiji (Bavrada; liberal): success (Covert operation)
1989 – Panama (Noriega; military/reform populist): success (Overt force)
1990 – Haiti (Aristide; liberal reform): failure (Subverted election)
1990 – Nicaragua (Ortega; Christian socialist): success (Subverted election)
1991 – Albania (Alia; communist): success (Subverted election)
1991 – Haiti (Aristide; liberal reform): success (Covert operation)
1991 – Iraq (Hussein; military/rightist): failure (Overt force)
1991 – Bulgaria (BSP; communist): success (Subverted election)
1992 – Afghanistan (Najibullah; communist): success (Covert operation)
1993 – Somalia (Aidid; right/militarist): failure (Overt force)
1993 – Cambodia (Han Sen/CPP; leftist): failure (Subverted election)
1993 – Burundi (Ndadaye; conservative): success (Covert operation)
1994 – El Salvador (leftist): success (Subverted election)
1994 – Rwanda (Habyarimana; conservative): success (Covert operation)
1994 – Ukraine (Kravchuk; center-left): success (Subverted election)
1996 – Bosnia (Karadzic; centrist): success (Covert operation)
1996 – Congo (Mobutu; military/rightist): success (Covert operation)
1996 – Mongolia (center-left): success (Subverted election)
1998 – Congo (Kabila; rightist/military): success (Covert operation)
1998 – Indonesia (Suharto; military/rightist): success (Covert operation)
1999 – Yugoslavia (Milosevic; left/nationalist): success (Subverted election)
2000 – Ecuador (NSC; leftist): success: (Covert operation)
2001 – Afghanistan (Omar; rightist/Islamist): success (Overt force)
2001 – Belarus (Lukashenko; leftist): failure (Subverted election)
2001 – Nicaragua (Ortega; Christian socialist): success (Subverted election)
2001 – Nepal (Birendra; nationalist/monarchist): success (Covert operation)
2002 – Venezuela (Chavez; reform-populist): failure (Covert operation)
2002 – Bolivia (Morales; leftist/MAS): success (Subverted election)
2002 – Brazil (Lula; center-left): failure (Subverted election)

Chronological list of US air warfare campaigns:

China (1945-49): conventional; biological
Korea (1950-53): conventional; biological; chemical; incendiary
China (1951-52): conventional; biological; chemical
Guatemala (1954): conventional
Indonesia (1958): conventional
Cuba (1959-61): conventional; (biochemical attacks in other years)
Guatemala (1960): conventional
Vietnam (1961-73): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster
Congo (1964): conventional
Peru (1965): conventional
Laos (1964-73): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster
Guatemala (1967-69): conventional
Cambodia (1969-70): conventional; chemical; biological
Cambodia (1975): conventional
El Salvador (1980-89): conventional
Nicaragua (1980-89): conventional
Grenada (1983): conventional
Lebanon (1983-4): conventional
Syria (1984): conventional
Libya (1986): conventional
Iran (1987): conventional
Panama (1989): conventional; chemical; biological
Iraq (1991): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster; DU
Kuwait (1991): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster; DU
Somalia (1993): conventional
Bosnia (1993-95): conventional; cluster; DU
Sudan (1998): conventional; biological
Afghanistan (1998): conventional
Yugoslavia (1999): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster; DU
Afghanistan (2001-present): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster; DU
Iraq (2003-present): conventional; chemical; biological; cluster; DU
Libya (2011): conventional

Estimated causalities from direct interventions or indirect/proxy/low intensity conflicts (k = 1,000   m = 1,000,000)

China (1945-60): 200K
Greece (1947-49): 100K
Korea (1951-53): 2M
Guatemala (1954-2002): 300K
Vietnam (1960-75): 2M
Laos (1965-73): 500K
Cambodia (1969-75): 1M
Indonesia (1965): 500K
Colombia (1966-2002): 500K
Oman (1970): 10K
Bangladesh (1971): 2M
Uganda (1971-1979): 200K
Chile (1973-1990): 20K
East Timor (1975): 200K
Angola (1975-2002): 1.5M
Argentina (1976-1979): 30K
El Salvador (1980-95): 100K
Nicaragua (1980-90): 100K
Mozambique (1981-1988): 1M
Turkey (1984-2002): 50K
Rwanda (1990-1996): 1M
Iraq (1991): 98k
Somalia (1991-1994): 300K
Yugoslavia (1991-2002): 300K
Liberia (1992-2002): 150K
Burundi (1993-1999): 200K
Sudan (1998): 100K
Congo (1998-2002): 3M
Iraq (1993-present): 653k Lancet study
Afghanistan (2001-present): 19.8k

Harvard budget expert Linda Bilmes and Nobel Prize-winning economist Joseph Stiglitz set the estimate of the direct and indirect costs of the Iraq War to be near $3 trillion Dollars

According to the National Priorities Project, the money the US government spent destroying Iraq could have provided annual salaries for 12.5 million teachers or paid the annual healthcare costs for 167 million Americans.

A single downed F-15 fighter jet costs $100 million to $150 million to replace and we have already spent $200 million on Tomahawk cruise missiles in our attacks on Libya. The Libyan No-Fly Zone Cost Could Hit $1 Billion in a month.

This is why we need an independent news media. This is why WikiLeaks is relevant and crucial.

Killing hope: US military and CIA interventions since World War II By William Blum
American Empire and the Political Economy of Global Finance
American Military Intervention: A Useful Tool Or A Curse? GlobalSecurity.org
Democracy by Force US Military Intervention in the Post-Cold War World


About Krell

I used to have superpowers… but a therapist took them away.
This entry was posted in History, News, Politics and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

56 Responses to Updated Secrets of US History

  1. scaredstiff says:

    What, that’s all you got? Good job man! I wonder how many of these skirmishes were under the ruse of False Flags.. I really couldn’t agree more about an independent News organization. We need Al-Jazerra and wikileaks. I lost hope in CNN a long time ago.
    I did have my hopes up for them at the beginning but Candy crushed that one..

    • Krell says:

      Whatever happened to CNN? I remember a long time ago, CNN was better intelligence acquired faster than most government agencies. Now I don’t know if they even have permanent foreign correspondents anymore.

      Watching Al-Jazerra today reminds me of what CNN once was

  2. osori says:

    We contiue to fuck with the rest of the world. Democrat or Republican, in the matter of foreign intervention there are no good guys, there is only imperialism.

    And dead bodies.

    • Krell says:

      We seemed to continually come up with enemies that require interventions and actions that would seem deplorable but must be done “because the situations of the moment demand it”.

      Is this reality or is it a fabrication? As Tim would say.. “False Flags”

  3. Gwendolyn H. Barry says:

    ‘and it’s one two three, what are we fightin’ for? don’t ask me I don’t give a damn… next stop is Viet Nam….’
    What an incredible compile of facts! WikiLeaks is being stoned in the MSM and on many alternative sites like ours… It’s vital to support them…. these dates and numbers and moments of murder in your fact chart just gives foundation to it. And it’s broken the national banks.
    Great work Krell!

    • Krell says:

      When I was around 11 years old, I could sing that song verbatim Gwen. Country Joe and the Fish. Along with Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young “Wooden Ships”

      As a person scrolls down the list, it just goes on and on… Most people don’t even know about 10 on the list.

  4. John Myste says:

    Do those little tiny wings on the missile really do the job?

    This was a great post! How did you dig all that up? I am adding it to a set of reference links I keep.

    We are real ass holes. I mean everyone else, not me, of course. I am a sweetheart.

    • Krell says:

      They are just stabilizers to prevent rolling and used for steering. The technology really is amazing when it’s looked at from a science viewpoint. GPS realtime positioning and terrain mapping with correction.

      So much brainpower has always been used to find better ways to kill other. Imagine where we could be if the same amount was dedicated to finding ways to harness the sun or improve the quality of life.

      As to the sweetheart or asshole part, this may be an accurate self assessment or a case of Cūlus Cognitive Dissonance.

  5. jackjodell53 says:

    It would sure seem that we are constantly interfering in the business of other countries. No wonder the rest of the world mostly HATES us! Can you blame them, and when are we going to start minding our own business?

    • Krell says:

      I still feel that Americans, in general, are some of the nicest, most hardworking, loyal, generous… people on the planet. The everyday Joe and Jill out there, just trying to keep their head above the water.

      But the fact that the empire of America has been responsible for a large part of the ills of the world cannot be denied. That is the great paradox that is really confusing to me. The population either does not know or chooses to turn away from atrocities that seem to continually occur in our name to other countries.

      It’s like the country is really 2 countries. a Dr Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. The one presented to it’s civilians, the side that they want to believe in. The other is the one that is the enforcer and bully to the rest of the world.

  6. Vigilante says:

    This list is incomplete.

    • Krell says:

      Vigilante, the list being incomplete would not surprise me one bit.

      But the length of the list with it’s contents as they are still astonishes me every time I look at it.

  7. Your lists just blow the hell out of my mind. When I see them all together like this..I wonder aloud how disgusting and power-hungry our federal government has always been.

    • Krell says:

      The list is astonishing for another reason besides the sheer numbers. Notice how there is not a single break in the time line? Year after year, President after President… one long continuous military and covert presence.

      It really makes one wonder who is in charge, doesn’t it?

  8. Abilene KS? Damn, he came from there?

    Abilene is just Bakersfield in the Central part of the Nation. 😉

  9. Morgalla says:

    Really sobering. And really really long. One wonders if the “God we Trust” on our currency is Ares. It sure as hell isn’t the Prince of Peace.

  10. Jolly Roger says:

    I’m not sure Cambodia can be called a success, since our intervention led directly to the loss of the Cambodian countryside (immediately) and the rise of Pol Pot (slightly later.)

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  13. Will says:

    What a mind blowing list…We can intervene in half of the countries of the world to great applause by most citizens, but helping someone find a job, get educated, or to feed their children is just over the line…

    Just one question though…you list biological weapons as part of the arsenal used against several countries…What kinds of biological weapons did we use against Panama, Yugoslavia, Iraq, or Afghanistan? From 1989 onward it shows up a few times?

  14. Ibin Yankinoff says:

    What a one-sided, historically-selective, out-of-context, naive, self-hating, crock of shit. You people need to step back from your computers and go outside. Get some sun, breathe some fresh air…….it’s a beautiful day.

    • Stimpson says:

      Is there any part of the post that you’re disputing as factually inaccurate or wrong, Ibin? Or is it just that you’re uncomfortable with the facts?

      • H L Newsom says:

        This is the problem with publishing unreferenced claims. Cite the sources of your data; failure to do so just empowers the naysayers to put their fingers in their ears and chant “lalalalalalala” all day long.

        • Krell says:

          If you look at the end of the article you can see a section marked references. I guess I should have put it in BOLD type.

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  18. mike shupp says:

    You’ve surely got errors. For one thing the definition you give to “K” is 100,000, rather than the conventional 1000. It is conceivably possible that back in Korean War times, the US killed 20 million Chinese through aerial bombing (I skep but it would have been possible). Killing 10 million Greeks in the 1940’s would have been a much tougher task — it’s not clear a total of 10 million Greeks existed at that point (Greek population as of 2001 was a bit under 11 million).

    Fix something, Stimpson.

    • Stimpson says:

      I’ll bring this to the attention of the post’s author. Thanks for your input.

    • Krell says:

      That was my mistake. I did a last minute edit to explain the K and M and it was getting late. Really stupid mistake when you consider that I’m an electronics engineer and I use the K as 1,000 about a hundred times a day. Thanks for pointing that out.

  19. H L Newsom says:

    Nice list. Would be nicer still if it included references…

  20. Tell me again who the Terrorists are?

  21. tj says:

    It is nice to see comprehensive list such as this. However I do have a question. What biological weapons did the U.S. use in Sudan, Iraq, Afghanistan, Panama, Kuwait and Yugoslavia?

  22. Gwendolyn H. Barry says:

    Seems like a bitch to get all this flack over footnotes. Due diligence is vital, agreed. Like tj, I think it pretty impressive to see such a comprehensive listing. You don’t see one often at all, usually because it requires so much fucking work. Eh?

  23. Thomas Jefferson says:

    Interesting list. Wonder what that list would look like if you put up a similar list of activity by the Soviets, Chinese, Brits, French, Germans over that time period. The U.S. is far from perfect but it is a whole lot better than the alternatives out there, IMHO.

    • Krell says:

      That’s a good point Thomas. The list of the Soviets alone is a lesson of cruelty and horrors. Each country I’m sure has a long list.

      But that does not mean that lessons from history cannot be derived from our list. Ignoring or censoring the past history of the country does a disservice to future generations.

      By knowing where the country comes from in the past gives possibility to improving for the future. For us and the world.

      • Thomas Jefferson says:


        As much as I would love to live in a world that is free of horrors and cruelty I know that is not a realistic goal. Can we learn from the past, absolutely, “those who do not learn from history are doomed to repeat it” don’t know who made that statement but its very true. Does that mean we should not go out and try to improve the world, absolutely not, but I will not judge this great country by its past failings and simply dismiss all of the good that it has done for this world. I can’t even begin to judge the leaders that made the decisions to do what they did when they did it simply because I was not there to judge the intel from which they were making decisions. Bottom line the world is full of good people who just want to live peacefully with their neighbor, but it is also full of greedy immoral people who don’t care about their neighbor and want what he/she has. Sometimes this country is going to have to act in ways that may not appeal to our sense of morality or justice in order to avert/stop anothers immoral or greedy actions. Unfortunately that is the reality that we live in.


        • Krell says:

          Thomas, your last comment is a prime example of what back and forth comments can bring to a blog and quite frankly, gives me hope in writing.

          You have given a very well written, intelligent reply AND you gave your opinion without attacking my motives, patriotism, or character.

          Debate based on ideas and not insults! That is the only way that progress is made… here or at the highest levels of government.

          After reading some of the other “comments” and such in blog land, you’re a welcome read, Sir. Thank you.

  24. jUAN says:

    Thank you – most U.S. citizens have no idea of the duration or extent of this country’s post WWII global involvement, it has in some cases been quite extreme.

    I would suggest reading ‘Los dos erres massacre’ which applies to a 1982 farming coop in Guatemala and its invasion by that nation’s special forces, many of whom we ‘knew’. Also of interest: Operation Condor.

  25. I have a friend that did 3 tours of duty in Vietnam as an Army Ranger and says we would not believe all the shit that went on in neighboring countries…and he was part of it.

  26. Excellent piece… America needs to read and digest the enormity of this. Here in lies the truth of the American Empire, without occupation.

    I notice one major omission and that was the overthrow of the Iranian elected leader Dr. Mohammed Mossadegh in 1953 and the installation of the Shah, which was at the behest of US President Dwight D. Eisenhower by his authorization of Operation Ajax. If I’m not mistaken one of the main CIA planner and controller was CIA officer Kermit Roosevelt, Jr., and also Major general Norman Schwarzkopf, Sr. (he who lead the first Gulf War much later) to persuade the Shah to take over and train the secret police SAVAK.

    Of course this was over oil and more to the point a basic strategic move to push out the British from their preeminent role in developing and maintaining the oil producing facilities in Iran.

  27. Krell says:

    I have had several people request information of what biological weapons were used in Afghanistan. Here’s that information with a couple of different references.

    Afghanistan – Genetically modified Fusarium oxysporum-EEP1 / EN4 Strain
    (Project Green)

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  30. Jerry Fields says:

    Wow, great job! I do miss a mention of the CIA intervention in Greece in the late 40’s with support for the neo-fascists.

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