This section is a listing of documents that I
consider to be of particular interest, and point to problems and/or crimes by our
government officials that somehow get passed off as "just the way things are done, or
"there those people go again, committing crimes and acting horridly... that's
Congress for ya'..."
Isn't it about time we recognized that these
"swept under the rug" "privileges of power" called bribes, sweetheart
deals and "I won't tell on you if you don't tell on me" attitudes and actions by
officials under sworn oaths are at least abuse of power, if not outright crimes of fraud,
hoax, human and civil rights abuses, pedophilia, black operations against Americans on
American soil... and more.
Take Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger, who once claimed that he was so rich he did
not need anyone else's money ... Yet as gasoline prices were breaking last year's record
of $3.38 a gallon, Schwarzenegger collected a $100,000 check May 1 from Chevron. The
contribution brought Schwarzenegger's take from Chevron to $665,000 (making it his 15th
largest donor) since 2003, and his total political tribute from the energy industry is now
$4 million. According to a recent Schwarzenegger fundraising solicitation, Chevron's
$100,000 buys the company special briefings with the governor, something that beleaguered
motorists aren't getting.
Held's work contributed to the framing of noted
political prisoner Leonard Peltier, and to covering up the truth about the agents' deaths
and the still unsolved killings of 70 AIM supporters on the Pine Ridge Reservation during
the extensive FBI's operations.
Senator Edwin Muskie,
himself a victim, remarked from the floor of Congress that this surveillance was "a
dangerous threat to fundamental constitutional rights."
"The first lesson in activism is that the person that
offers to get the dynamite is always the FBI agent"
by Michael C. Ruppert July, 2001 - Three
American officials: Tom Simmons (former U.S. Ambassador to Pakistan), Karl
Inderfurth (former Assistant Secretary of State for South Asian affairs) and Lee Coldren
(former State Department expert on South Asia), meet with Pakistani and Russian
intelligence officers in Berlin and tell them that the U.S. is planning
military strikes against Afghanistan in October 2001.
RFID tags implanted in physical objects or human beings. Chillingly details
RFID's potential for surveillance in a world where networked RFID readers called
"person tracking units" would be incorporated virtually everywhere people go--in
"shopping malls, airports, train stations, bus stations, elevators, trains,
airplanes, restrooms, sports arenas, libraries, theaters, [and] museums"--to closely
monitor people's movements. ("How RFID Tags Could Be Used to Track Unsuspecting
People," Scientific American, August 21, 2008)
did not know it, but the last time they went to the doctor or went to the hospital, your
wife or your husband or your daughter or your son became the subject of a medical
experiment that they were not even told about.
given medicine, they were given pills, they were given radiation, they were given
something and were not even told about this, were not even informed about it, yet they are
under some experimental research that might possibly do them harm. People would laugh at
that and say that is ridiculous.
possibly happen in this country. Yet, that very situation is what this piece of
legislation is supposed to address. I have been in public life and have served this
country for many years.
You just think
about your own family, your own son, your own daughter, or grandchildren who might be, the
next time they go to a doctor, the subject of some medical experiment that they are not
even told about. I do not think there can be many things more un-American than that.
Video of Flight 93 "Crash" Scene
Little or No Debris