Jon Rappoport: Matrix: who is Edward Snowden?
Patrick Buchanan: Zimmerman: A Trial That Should Never Have Been Held
Aangirfan: Mysterious Killings, Agents of Empire
I … had the capability without any warrant to search for, seize, and read your communications. Anyone’s communications at any time. That is the power to change people’s fates.
It is also a serious violation of the law. The 4th and 5th Amendments to the Constitution of my country, Article 12 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, and numerous statutes and treaties forbid such systems of massive, pervasive surveillance. While the US Constitution marks these programs as illegal, my government argues that secret court rulings, which the world is not permitted to see, somehow legitimize an illegal affair. These rulings simply corrupt the most basic notion of justice – that it must be seen to be done. The immoral cannot be made moral through the use of secret law.
I believe in the principle declared at Nuremberg in 1945: “Individuals have international duties which transcend the national obligations of obedience. Therefore individual citizens have the duty to violate domestic laws to prevent crimes against peace and humanity from occurring.
Boston Globe: Tsarnaev pleads not guilty of Boston Marathon Charges
And those failing to spy on their co-workers will be liquidated, um, no, not yet. But they will be charged with a crime.
Ain’t globalization great.
A revealing look at how the BBC, aka British Buggers Corporation, Buggering British Children, etc., etc., handles an opponent of national cultural genocide.
Quite remarkable is not only that the BBC can find people to debate serious issues publicly in such a childish way, but that the corporation encourages the vicious name calling directed at someone who dares defy the cannons of political correctness.
Pan African News Wire: Hundreds of British Soldiers to Deploy to Libya