THIS IS THE LEFTOVER OF JADE HELM!
THEY WANT TO KILL ME
GANG STALKING IN AMERICA
Death by a 1000 Cuts __________________________________________________
Everyone has either personally experienced – or witnessed someone else experience – a dog straining against its leash to the point where the dog is essentially taking its owner for a walk, rather than the other way around.
Currently, America is the dog owner, and the dog taking us for a walk is the government-industrial complex of intelligence and law enforcement agencies (the DOJ, FBI, DHS, CIA, NSA, etc.), the Pentagon, local law enforcement agencies, and the corporate partners of those entities – the military and security contractors such as Lockheed-Martin, Pinkerton Security (now Securitas), and Blackwater (now “Puppies and Rainbows, Inc.” or whatever they’re calling themselves these days).
The dog is leading the way and dictating the pace. People familiar with “gang stalking” – or for that matter drone assassinations – might say that the dog has slipped its leash altogether. Or to use the taxonomy of George Orwell’s Animal Farm, the pigs and the dogs have formed a profitable unholy alliance which is now almost impossible to rein in, because at the top, things are done in secret (for “national security” reasons) and because jurisdictional and public-private boundaries have been largely erased.
More than half of the employees of the NSA, for example – one of seventeen intelligence agencies – are private contractors. Spying on Americans – and incarcerating them – are lucrative businesses, and the privatization of such activities helps the government escape liability for abuses of power.
In June 2013 Democracy Now! interviewed Christopher Pyle, a former military instructor who exposed the monitoring of millions of Americans by the CIA and the Army in the 1970s – and who became the target of a smear campaign to discredit him as a result. He was asked about the NSA “PRISM” scandal revealed by whistle-blower Edward Snowden.
CHRISTOPHER PYLE: It’s important to note that the vice chairman of Booz Allen happens to be Mike McConnell, who was former director of NSA and of national intelligence. There is a revolving door between high government positions and private corporations, and this revolving door allows these people to make a great deal more money upon leaving the government, and then being rented back to the government in a contractor capacity. And that’s part of the corruption of the system.
JUAN GONZÁLEZ: Now, one of the things you’ve also said is that the top-secret designation is a way to—is more of a way for the government officials, the bureaucrats and the contractors not to
be held accountable than it is to actually protect secrets that the government needs to protect. Could you expand on that?
CHRISTOPHER PYLE: Well, yes. The Fourth Amendment of the Constitution, which protects us from unreasonable searches and seizures, only binds the government, doesn’t bind corporations. That’s a serious problem. The reason we have privatization of prisons, in some ways, is for governments to escape liability. They put the liability on the private corporations that run the prisons, and they just charge their liabilities as an operating cost.
Presidents, most members of Congress, and the Department of Justice overwhelmingly defer to the will of U.S. intelligence and law enforcement agencies and the Pentagon – rather than, for example, civil libertarians and peace activists, because that’s the easiest course for them politically. The same dynamic is at work on the local level, where it is almost always easier for mayors and city council members – and the local news media – to reflexively side with the police.
America’s military, police, and intelligence expenditures – and its incarceration rates – dwarf those of other countries. The city of New York reportedly has a thousand police officers assigned to work exclusively on counterterrorism duties. That massive security infrastructure might be less disturbing if Americans trusted their government. That is not the case though.
A Rasmussen Reports poll published in April 2014 found that more than twice as many American voters regarded the federal government as a threat to their rights than those who viewed the federal government as a protector of their rights.
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