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Friday, September 15, 2006

Many Shocking Stories In the News + Must See Video

Ties Between Elites and Child Sex Rings "Beyond Imagination"

Flashback: Dyncorp and Halliburton Sex Slave Scandal Won't Go Away


Conspiracy of Silence

Google Video | September 12 2006

This movie is a MUST SEE for every American! This documentary delves into all of the lurid details of the Franklin Cover Up, Written by John Decamp, the documentary was made, and advertised in TV Guide, And before it was ever aired, the rights to the movie were bought and paid for by powerful & influential members of Congress.

Almost immediately, the rights to the documentary were purchased by unknown persons who had ordered all copies destroyed. A copy of this videotape was furnished anonymously to former Nebraska state senator and attorney John De Camp who made it available to retired F.B.I. chief, Ted L. Gunderson. While the video quality is not top grade, this tape is a blockbuster in what is revealed by the participants involved.

Photos dropped on Iowa mother’s doorstep add cruel new twist to 1982 missing-boy case
By Associated Press
Tuesday, September 12, 2006 - Updated: 02:19 PM EST

WEST DES MOINES, Iowa - More than two decades after 12-year-old Johnny Gosch disappeared while on his newspaper route and became one of the first missing children to be put on a milk carton, a potential new clue to his fate was literally dropped on his mother’s doorstep.

Inside an unmarked package more than two weeks ago were two photographs that Noreen Gosch says show her son bound and gagged.

“When I saw them I could barely breathe,” she said.

One black-and-white shot shows Johnny on a bed, wearing the same sweat pants he had on when he vanished, the boy’s mother says. She says the other photo, this one color, shows him in a similar pose with two unidentified boys who are also bound and gagged.

Investigators with Iowa’s Department of Criminal Investigation said they are analyzing the photos, trying to determine their authenticity, where they might have come from, and whether there are any fingerprints or DNA that can be lifted from them.

Read more here:

Related Article:

Mother of abducted Iowa paperboy Johnny Gosch gets photos 24 years later of boy bound, gagged

More on:
Johnny Gosch
Noreen Gosch

Official website of Johnny Gosch:

Father rescues daughter in backyard abduction
By Associated Press
Monday, September 4, 2006

Air Force chief: Test weapons on testy U.S. mobs
Air Force Secretary Michael Wynne says nonlethal weapons should be tested on U.S. civilians before being used on the battlefield.

POSTED: 7:56 p.m. EDT, September 12, 2006

WASHINGTON (AP) -- Nonlethal weapons such as high-power microwave devices should be used on American citizens in crowd-control situations before being used on the battlefield, the Air Force secretary said Tuesday.

The object is basically public relations. Domestic use would make it easier to avoid questions from others about possible safety considerations, said Secretary Michael Wynne.

"If we're not willing to use it here against our fellow citizens, then we should not be willing to use it in a wartime situation," said Wynne. "(Because) if I hit somebody with a nonlethal weapon and they claim that it injured them in a way that was not intended, I think that I would be vilified in the world press."

The Air Force has paid for research into nonlethal weapons, but he said the service is unlikely to spend more money on development until injury problems are reviewed by medical experts and resolved.

Nonlethal weapons generally can weaken people if they are hit with the beam. Some of the weapons can emit short, intense energy pulses that also can be effective in disabling some electronic devices.

On another subject, Wynne said he expects to choose a new contractor for the next generation aerial refueling tankers by next summer. He said a draft request for bids will be put out next month, and there are two qualified bidders: the Boeing Co. and a team of Northrop Grumman Corp. and European Aeronautic Defence and Space Co., the majority owner of European jet maker Airbus SAS.

The contract is expected to be worth at least $20 billion (€15.75 billion).

Chicago, Illinois-based Boeing lost the tanker deal in 2004 amid revelations that it had hired a top Air Force acquisitions official who had given the company preferential treatment.

Read more here:

How I Was Targeted as a Terrorist : My Adventures with the FBI

JIM BENSMAN | September 13 2006

Spying bill clears Senate panel

O'Reilly Insists It's Not Torture
September 13, 2006
"Torture is taking my fingers off, disfiguring me, taking my eye out — not keeping me in a cold room and uncomfortable with blaring rock music."

Crime, Punishment Made Easy
Reuters 14:00 PM Sep, 13, 2006

BEIJING - - A court in China has used a software program to help decide prison sentences in more than 1,500 criminal cases, a Hong Kong newspaper said on Wednesday.

The software, tested for two years in a court in Zibo, a city in the eastern coastal province of Shandong, covered about 100 different crimes, including robbery, rape, murder and state security offences, the South China Morning Post said, citing the software's developer, Qin Ye.,71777-0.html?tw=wn_index_7

Kill the Christians

Rosie: Radical Christians pose Islamofascist threat
O'Donnell maintains on 'The View':
'We are bombing innocent people in other countries'

Chaplain convicted of saying prayers 'in Jesus' name'
Klingenschmitt jury to resume work in morning on punishment

Pastors seek police help, get beatings
Hindu mobs attack Christian leaders, who are harassed by authorities

Wiccan Sign Allowed on Soldier's Plaque

'Bioethicist': OK to kill babies after they're born
'Animal-rights' promoter asserts actual birth makes no difference

'Peaceful pill' would give patients permanent rest
Australian founder of suicide group promotes plan at conference

Germany Imprisons Mum.
Dad and Kids Flee to Austria

From the desk of Alexandra Colen on Tue, 2006-09-12 21:11
Last Thursday the German police arrested Katharina Plett, a homeschooling mother of twelve. Yesterday her husband fled to Austria with the children. Homeschooling is illegal in Germany since Hitler banned it in 1938. The Plett family belongs to a homeschooling group of seven Baptist families in Paderborn. We wrote about their case last year.

*Caution: Racy & Violent Themed Pictures in next article:

Police State Porn In Italian Fashion Magazine

Prison | September 13 2006

These fashions shots feature in a current issue of an Italian fashion magazine.

Women are shown being physically assaulted by riot police, terrorized by dogs in Abu Ghraib style surroundings, and submitting to invasive TSA body scans and search procedures. In later shots, the models are shown working with 'terror cops' firing giant machine guns.

Is the photographer trying to make a serious point about police brutality and the erosion of our freedoms or is he using police state porn to sell clothes?

Wait for the flash showcase above to download and judge for yourself. Click 'next' in the lower right hand side of the frame to cycle through the images.

The comments on a fashion forum are not very encouraging. Half of these vacuous air-heads applaud the clothes and hairstyles of the models and don't even address the context. Why should that surprise us? The neo-nazi fashion fascists are more concerned about looking like a member of the super race than their own God given rights.

Click here for enlargements of the entire set of pictures.

"State of Emergency," a most disturbing fashion pictorial shot by Steven Meisel for Vogue Italia, September 2006. Models: Hilary Rhoda & Iselin Steiro.

Senate to Settle Detainee Issue on Floor

Sep 15, 4:42 AM EDT

Associated Press Writer

Bush Asks GOP to Back Terror Bills

WASHINGTON (AP) -- Senate GOP leaders facing rebellion in their own ranks against President Bush's plan to interrogate and prosecute terrorism suspects will call for a vote on the proposal as early as next week.

Senate Majority Whip Mitch McConnell said no decision had been made on when to vote on the measure, but he added that he hoped a floor vote would settle the issue.

The election-year debate has pitted Republicans against each other and kept in limbo the legal bounds of the CIA program to detain and interrogate "high-value" terrorism suspects. A successful vote for Bush also would allow the president to begin prosecuting detainees allegedly connected to the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.

"I think the president is right on this issue and I think the majority is correct on this," McConnell, R-Ky., said.

A Republican-led Senate committee defied Bush on Thursday and approved terror-detainee legislation the president has vowed to block. Republican Sen. John Warner of Virginia, normally a Bush supporter, pushed the measure through his Senate Armed Services Committee by a 15-9 vote, with Warner and three other GOP lawmakers joining Democrats.

The president's measure would go further than that bill, allowing classified evidence to be withheld from defendants in terror trials and using coerced testimony. The legislation also would revise the law that interprets the nation's obligations under the Geneva Conventions, the treaty that sets the standard for treatment of war prisoners, so that harsh interrogations of detainees would not be questioned in court.

Warner as well as Sens. John McCain, R-Ariz., and Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., oppose the legislation because they say it could expose U.S. troops to abusive treatment in future wars. They also contend that barring a defendant from access to evidence used to convict them would undermine the credibility of the court.

With the two sides unable to reach an accord, McConnell said it was time to "let the Congress work its will."

But whether the majority of senators will agree remains unclear. Eleven Armed Services Committee Democrats joined Warner, McCain, Graham and Maine Republican Susan Collins in voting in favor of the alternative legislation.

The vote by the moderate Collins underscored that there might be broad enough GOP support to successfully take on Bush on the floor of the Republican-run Senate.

A surprise entry into the fray was Colin Powell, Bush's first secretary of state, who announced his opposition to his old boss' plan, saying it would hurt the country. Powell's successor, Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, sprang to the president's defense in a letter of her own.

As the battle mushrooms, it threatens to undermine campaign season assertions by the administration that it has shown a steady hand on security matters and that Republicans should be trusted over Democrats on such issues.

Bush still has many congressional allies, including House and Senate leaders and conservatives, who want to align themselves with the president's tough stance on interrogation and prosecution. The House Armed Services Committee on Wednesday passed a bill that supports the administration's position by 52-8.

But that support is not universal. Rep. Steve Buyer, R-Ind., said he told Bush when the president visited House Republicans on Thursday to rally the troops that he should heed the military's top uniformed lawyers, who have previously opposed some provisions of the president's plan.

Bush was forced to propose the measure after the Supreme Court ruled in June that his existing court system established to prosecute terrorism suspects was illegal and violated the Geneva Conventions. The White House legislation would create military commissions to prosecute terror suspects, as well as redefine acts that constitute war crimes.

McCain, a potential 2008 presidential candidate, has become a moral authority in Congress on prisoner of war issues. The former Navy pilot spent more than five years in enemy captivity during the Vietnam War and last year successfully pushed through legislation opposed by the president that banned cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment of military detainees.

McConnell acknowledged the president's proposal could lose, but said the war on terror "doesn't stop for elections." The senator also questioned whether Democrats would side against the president's proposal when trying to prove to the American public they are tough on national security.

"I think it would be awkward for Democratic senators to vote in favor of giving classified information to the terrorists," he said.

Another Bush bill would give legal status to the administration's warrantless wiretapping program. The Senate Judiciary Committee approved the bill on a party-line vote Wednesday, but it is stalled in the House amid opposition from Democrats and some Republicans concerned that the program violates civil liberties.

posted by Vetzine


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