Apparently they did!
In honor of the memories of President John F. Kennedy, whose murder  cleared the way to steer the United States of America to where it is at now, and of those who died in the 9-11 catastrophe  , we are bringing to our reader's attention the grave dangers that the world can face behind the backs of the general population.
The following eye-opening story, written by the respected Washington, D.C., insider, Hugh Sidey , and published by TIME magazine in the year 2001, should clearly illustrate the message that we wish to convey to our readers.
But do not take our word for it. Read on and, for those who dare: Think!
Were the Russians Hiding a Nuke in D.C.?
By Hugh Sidey
The rumor that raced through Washington during the week of November 5, 2001, about an atom bomb hidden someplace in the city being readied for the next terrorist atrocity, had a familiar ring to me.
In late July 1961, President Kennedy, just back from the grim Vienna summit with Khrushchev, asked me to dinner in Palm Beach. After daiquiris and Frank Sinatra records on the patio, his three guests and I gathered around the table for fish-in-a-bag, a White House recipe. Between lusty bites, Kennedy told the story of Khrushchev's anger over West Berlin, the island of freedom in the Soviet empire's East Germany.
"We have a bustling communist enclave just four blocks from the White House", I noted, meaning the Soviet embassy. Kennedy paused, fork between plate and mouth, and said: "You know, they have an atom bomb on the third floor of the embassy."
Aware of J.F.K.'s love of spy stories, I said something like this: "Sure, why not?"
No, Kennedy continued, it was his understanding that the Soviets had brought the components of an atomic device into the building in Inspection-free diplomatic pouches and assembled it in the upstairs attic.
"If things get too bad and war is inevitable", "he said, "they will set it off and that's the end of the White House and the rest of the city." I laughed. Still suspending his bite of fish, "That's what I am told. Do you know something that I don't?" No sign of mirth. The conversation moved on.
Five years  ago I was lecturing in Staunton, Va., and retold the story. In the question session, a man in the audience rose and said: "You may not believe that story about the bomb in the attic, but I do. I worked for 25 years at the Defense Intelligence Agency, and that was our understanding."
And now I can hear Kennedy asking again: "Do you know something I don't?" - by Hugh Sidey - TIME - November 12, 2001. p. 31
EPILOGUELet us pray.... for that is the only option that we have left.
God gave us a Free Will and we will reap the benefits or pay the consequences in accordance to how we have exercised such gift.
The Snare of A New World Order
God Bless America! - He did!, however, have we responded in kind?