Posted in Uncategorized, tagged aftermath, bombings, Boston Marathon, FBI, mass murder, military, misled, police, terrorism, warrant on April 21, 2013 |
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First, by the attacks being called acts of “terrorism” as opposed to mass murder, despite no evidence at the time that there was a political motive.
Second, that the FBI had any reason or authority to be the primary investigator of the bombings in the absence of evidence of federal crimes involving foreign perpetrators or inter-state activities.
Third, that the military has any authority to conduct police actions on civilians. This was expressly prohibited by the Posse Comitatus Act (1878), and military police action against civilians is contrary to a free society.
Fourth, that a no-fly zone over Boston was justified. In rules of warfare, a no-fly zone is an act of war, as this former Washington Post military correspondent attests, and a de-facto declaration of war was made against the civilian population of Boston.
Fifth, that police have any authority to conduct arbitrary door-to-door searches without a warrant. Such action is expressly prohibited by the Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. The only exigent circumstance to conduct a warrantless search of a home is if there is a clear and present danger to the physical safety or life of others by someone in the house, and if obtaining a warrant would unduly put the life of others at risk, and such exceptions are only justified on the basis that government is instituted to protect life, liberty and property.
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Posted in Uncategorized, tagged Beyond Treason, chemical warfare, documentary, government, Gulf War, Gulf War Syndrome, Iraq, military, Norman Schwarzkopf, United States on December 27, 2012 |
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With the passing of General Norman Schwarzkopf on December 27, 2012, a different image of “Stormin’” Norman is depicted in the 2005 documentary, Beyond Treason, than what the mass media presented us with during the 1990-1991 Gulf War.
Watch the entire documentary for what is documented evidence of criminal negligence at best, and beyond treason, at worst, on the part of certain U.S. government and military officials involving chemical warfare on U.S. veterans, culminating so prominently in the so-called Gulf War Syndrome.
Tune in starting at 54 minutes to hear about Schwarzkopf’s own book, It Doesn’t Take a Hero, wherein he referenced the destruction of chemical weapons depots in Iraq as U.S. troops stood by.
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