Armenian confessions series started with Episode 50, where Boghos Nubar Pasha’s letters to the French government in 1918 and London Times in 1919 revealed that “…the Armenians have been, since the beginning of the war, ‘de facto belligerents’.” Then in Episodes 51 and 52, another major Armenian confession was explored, that of the first prime minister of Armenia, in the book The Armenian Revolutionary Federation Has Nothing To Do Any More, The Manifesto of Hovannes Katchznouni. In this book, Katchaznouni described how the Armenians had created a dense atmosphere of illusion in their minds and confessed that the struggle (that) had begun in 1860s “brought about the deportation of the Armenian people in Turkey.” Katchznouni’s 1923 conclusion was supported by Louise Nalbandian’s 1963 book The Armenian Revolutionary Movement, pages 67 to 89. In Episode 54, the third massive confession was disclosed, the one by the Armenian author Kapriel Serope Papazian in his book “Patriotism Perverted.” Hate crimes committed by the ARF on American soil, victimizing Armenians dissenters were described in detail. Papazian’s book, exposes the true nature of the Dashnaks as murderous ones who, by committing senseless violence against Muslims, deliberately exposed innocent Armenians to retaliatory massacres. In Episodes 55 to 59, the most shocking of all Armenian confessions, the one by the ARF itself, in their book called Houshamatyan of the Armenian Revolutionary Federation, Centennial, Volume I. In it, the ARF boasts how great fighters Armenians were, where they smuggled arms into the Ottoman Empire, how they ambushed and murdered Turks, and more. A far cry from the “poor, starving Armenians” cliché, that the 1915 crowds and the Western media relentlessly promote, isn’t it? We reviewed the ARF’s military preparations, objectives, methods, members, terrorist attacks, and first World Congress in 1892 in Tiflis. Pages 46 to 48, detail the violent attack on the 1896 Ottoman Bank, when 26 ARF-terrorists attacked the bank with bombs and guns, took the personnel hostage and threatened to blow the bank up unless their demands were met. Ambassadors of the European powers intervened, the ARF-terrorists were taken by boat to France. and then to Argentina where they were released. The freed-terrorist leader Garegin Pasdermadjian, went to Tiflis after to massacre Azerbaijanis in 1905. He was later elected to the Ottoman Parliament in 1909 elections. A book can be written about just this part alone, appreciating the centuries-old Ottoman tolerance for non-Turks and non-Muslims, as well as even criminals like Pastermadjian. He and his blood-thirsty Armenian gang killed thousands of Muslims, mostly Turks, during WWI, but one finds not a single word about any of Armenian acts of terror in the Western press. He even represented Armenia in Washington DC as an ambassador from 1919 to 1921. Isn’t this like Osama Bin Laden becoming an ambassador to Washington DC representing Saudi Arabia? How can the U.S. accept a notorious Armenian terrorist as an ambassador of Armenia? More ARF acts of terror during are listed on page 90 along with a map of raids and bombings. From page 172 to 179, we are given a list of ARF-massacres in Baku, Nakhichevan, Shusha, Askeran, Gence, and other Azerbaijani cities in 1905. On page 182, we finally come to one of the least known war crimes and massacres committed by the ARF: Armenian terrorists in Bulgaria. In 1901, the ARF terrorists joined the Bulgarians in fighting the Ottoman Empire near Edirne and more than a few ARF-terrorists were killed in that war. Bulgarian Military Academy provided training on the use of guns and bombs to Armenian terrorists like Garegin Njdeh. Finally in 1906, the ARF established its own Armenian Military Academy in Dubnitsa, Bulgaria, under the guidance of Armenian terrorists Andranik and Poghosian. During the first Balkan War of 1912 Armenian terrorists led by Andranik and Njdeh joined the massacres of Turks, started by Bulgarian and Greek irregulars and regulars. What happened in the Turkish village of KIRLIKOVA, which is in Northern Greece near the Bulgarian border today, on one freezing cold October day is very personal to me. The entire Turkish population of the village was exterminated with the exception of a one-year-old baby. The Armenian terrorists and other assailants, who were ferociously practicing their art of killing on unarmed, noncombatant, defenseless Turkish farmers, probably did not notice a little baby among the countless piles of blood-soaked Turkish corpses, during the mayhem of that killing field.