J. Edgar Hoover thought that power lies between the manila covers of a personal dossier and he used that knowledge to build and maintain his empire for almost half a century. The FBI, the CIA and virtually every other agency given the authority to spy to defend us from foreign or domestic enemies, have sooner or later used their power to threaten our liberties.
“U.S. District Court Judge Vaughn Walker said the plaintiffs provided enough evidence to show ’they were subjected to warrant-less electronic surveillance’.”
They who can give up essential liberty to obtain a little temporary safety, deserver neither liberty nor safety. _Benjamin Franklin - 1775
Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it!
(3) George Santayana
"And Ye Shall Know The Truth and The Truth Will Set You Free"
WAKE UP AMERICA.....IT(s) OUR COUNTRY!!!
Love "Light" and Energy
References: - The Pike Report [.pdf]
[Update: 07.10.10 ACLU: America is Riddled With Politically Motivated Surveillance] NOO SHIT!
[Update: 06.26.10 How Many Americans Are Targeted For Assassination?] Surprised?
[FBI Campaign Against Einstein Revealed] Yep...anyone smarter than themselves is considered a threat :O
[Turning the Police Into Intelligence Agents]
[RECAP: Virginia's Fusion Center Nation's Universities Are Terror Threat]
[ACLU: What's Wrong With Fusion Centers?]
****** [LEIU Resistance] ******
[The Hunt for Red Menace: Table of Contents]
[Law Enforcement Intelligence Unit (LEIU)]
[Law enforcement Intelligence Units (LEIU)]
The Criminal Intelligence Coordinating Council (CICC) sponsored by U.S. Department of Justice's (DOJ) Global Justice Information Sharing Initiative (Global), and the Governors Homeland Security Advisors Council (GHSAC), sponsored by the National Governors Association, is currently seeking applications for the nominations of local, state, or tribal officials for new fellowship positions that will be assigned to the Interagency Threat Assessment and Coordination Group (ITACG), housed within the National Counterterrorism Center (NCTC).
The ITACG includes representatives from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS), Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), NCTC, U.S. Department of Defense (DoD), Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), National Security Agency (NSA), U.S. Department of State (DOS), and local and state organizations. The ITACG coordinates the production and timely issuance of interagency products intended for distribution to local, state, and tribal officials, as well as the private sector.
[Law enforcement Intelligence Units (LEIU) Publications]
[Law enforcement Intelligence Units (LEIU) Gaming]
[Law enforcement Intelligence Units (LEIU) FIAT]
[There's Something Happening Here: The New Left, The Klan, and FBI Counterintelligence]
Using over twelve thousand previously classified documents made available through the Freedom of Information Act, David Cunningham uncovers the riveting inside story of the FBI's attempts to neutralize political targets on both the Right and the Left during the 1960s. Examining the FBI's infamous counterintelligence programs (COINTELPROs) against suspected communists, civil rights and black power advocates, Klan adherents, and antiwar activists, he questions whether such actions were aberrations or are evidence of the bureau's ongoing mission to restrict citizens' right to engage in legal forms of political dissent. At a time of heightened concerns about domestic security, with the FBI's license to spy on U.S. citizens expanded to a historic degree, the question becomes an urgent one. This book supplies readers with insights and information vital to a meaningful assessment of the current situation.
There's Something Happening Here looks inside the FBI's COINTELPROs against white hate groups and the New Left to explore how agents dealt with the hundreds of individuals and organizations labeled as subversive threats. Rather than reducing these activities to a product of the idiosyncratic concerns of longtime director J. Edgar Hoover, Cunningham focuses on the complex organizational dynamics that generated literally thousands of COINTELPRO actions. His account shows how--and why--the inner workings of the programs led to outcomes that often seemed to lack any overriding logic; it also examines the impact the bureau's massive campaign of repression had on its targets. The lessons of this era have considerable relevance today, and Cunningham extends his analysis to the FBI's often controversial recent actions to map the influence of the COINTELPRO legacy on contemporary debates over national security and civil liberties.