us governement sold

BTS Secret Agent au

The term “Ravenwood Academy” is coined as a legend amongst many people. Stories of The Elites are passed down from generation to generations. They were known to be assassins and mercenaries that targeted corrupted government officials. Groomed men trained in the most complicated martial arts to defend themselves. They’re skilled with every form of gun, from being a sniper to close range combat. It was said that they had a variety of weapons to choose from, all high-tech, neither used by the government or sold in black markets. And most importantly, they were taught the art of manipulation. These men are able to blend in the crowd and deceive you with just a smile.

As the decades pass, the story gets more fictional in the eyes of the people. They didn’t believe in the possibility of a group of men lurking in the dark and executing specific people. In their heads, the academy was now linked to conspiracies, stories fabricated by the government. As much as they don’t believe in the existence of the Ravenwood Academy, it still stands strong, hidden away on a private island. And amongst the best of The Elites, are seven boys who are highly regarded in the academy.


Kim Namjoon   Min Yoongi     Jung Hoseok

Kim Seokjin     Kim Taehyung    Park Jimin     Jeon Jungkook

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Bad boys

Private Boarding School
9 huge government conspiracies that actually happened
Declassified documents prove them.
By Christina Sterbenz

8. The US government sold weapons to Iran, violating an embargo, and used the money to support Nicaraguan militants.

In 1985, senior officials in the Reagan administration facilitated the sale of arms to Iran, then under embargo. The government, with the National Security Council’s Oliver North acting as a key player, later used the profits to fund the Contras, anticommunist rebels, in Nicaragua.

The whole situation began with seven American hostages taken by a hostile group in Lebanon with ties to Iran. Through an elaborate exchange involving Israel, the US planned to sell weapons to Iran in exchange for the hostages’ freedom. The situation quickly derailed, although the Lebanese did release all but two hostages.

After a leak from an Iranian, the situation finally came to light in 1986. After repeatedly denying any involvement, the Reagan administration underwent 41 days of congressional hearings, according to Brown University’s research project on the scandal. They subpoenaed government documents from as early as 1981 and forced declassification of others.

Reagan’s involvement in and even knowledge of the situation remains unclear. The hearings never labeled the sale of weapons to Iran a criminal offense, but some officials faced charges for supporting the Contras. The administration, however, refused to declassify certain documents, forcing Congress to drop them.