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....NOT MY PRESIDENT...NOT NOW...NOT EVER !!!!!!!!!!

DON'T BLAME ME...I VOTED FOR KERRY !!!!!!



...... "Too many good docs are getting out of the business.

......Too many OB/GYN's aren't able to practice their...their love with women all across the country."�GEORGE BUSH

Sept. 6, 2004, Poplar Bluff, Mo.

TIME TO STOP THE MADNESS. END THE "STOP LOSS" ORDER. BRING OUR MEN AND WOMEN HOME. SAVE THEIR LIVES! SAY NO TO THE DRAFT !



Mr. "BRING IT ON" Man, got his ass kicked by his own bicycle!

Scientific experiment to PROVE the economy is "ON FIRE" and there are lots of
high paying jobs being created. Heck, you can't even turn around without being offered a six figure CEO position, right? LOLOLOL...MORE of "THE BIG LIE"!
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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Sunday, July 11, 2004 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

CodeWarriorz Thoughts

Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.

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Sunday, July 11, 2004

 

Texas has most sex offenders living in nursing homes

"DALLAS — Texas leads the nation in the number of registered sex offenders living in nursing homes after being paroled from prison, according to a new study.

A study by the Oklahoma-based advocacy group A Perfect Cause found 380 sex offenders living at nursing homes in 32 states by matching the addresses of sex offenders in state registries with government recognized nursing homes.

Texas had the most, with 70 offenders at 57 nursing homes. Further analysis by The Dallas Morning News found two additional sex offenders living in Texas nursing homes.

Illinois was No. 2, with 57 offenders at 38 nursing homes, according to A Perfect Cause.

Five states had no offenders living at nursing homes. Thirteen states, including California, could not be analyzed because they either don't maintain online databases of sex offenders or don't list their addresses.

Texas officials said they were surprised by the findings but said it was unclear how much of a threat the sex offenders could pose to nursing home residents. Officials said they were unaware of any cases where a registered sex offender harmed other residents in a Texas nursing home."
============SNIP-----------------------------
Hmmmmmm

 

Reviewers of DeLay's ethics got his money

"Four of five GOP members of secretive panel received campaign donations
ADVERTISEMENT






By Chuck Lindell

AMERICAN-STATESMAN STAFF

Sunday, July 11, 2004

WASHINGTON -- Of the five Republicans investigating an ethics complaint against House Majority Leader Tom DeLay, four have received campaign contributions from DeLay's political action committee, splitting $28,504 over the past seven years, records show.

The contributions, all delivered before the ethics committee received the DeLay complaint June 15, highlight the conflict-of-interest pitfalls and awkward situations spawned by the U.S. House's decision to police itself on ethics.

"I think all the members hate" serving on the committee, said Larry Noble, executive director of the Center for Responsive Politics, a nonpartisan government watchdog.

"You're put in the position of either doing nothing -- which is what they generally do -- in which case you are fairly criticized for not taking your job seriously. On the other hand, you can try to enforce the rules and get all the other members angry at you," said Noble, who spent 13 years as general counsel for the Federal Election Commission.

Those associated with the ethics committee, officialy known as the House Committee on Standards of Official Conduct, disagree, though they would not comment on the record.

No other committee operates like the ethics panel. Meetings are closed to the public, investigations are rarely acknowledged, and all participants, from the 10 representatives to the newest clerk, must swear to reveal nothing confidential. Staff members are banned from working on political campaigns.

It is the only House committee with an equal number of Democrats and Republicans; all other panels are stacked in favor of the majority party.

Equal representation is designed to derail purely partisan attacks. To move forward, a complaint must sway at least one member of the opposition party, but equality also raises the specter of party line votes.

Rep. Lamar Smith, R-San Antonio, served four years on the ethics committee, including two as chairman, and said trumping party loyalty can be difficult.

"I see it as sometimes the Democrats lapse into bloc voting, and no matter what evidence is presented to investigate a Democrat, sometimes there is real resistance to going forward with an investigation. Of course, I suspect either side will be tempted with that," he said.

"That's not a comment on current (committee) members. I just don't know," said Smith, whose district includes western Travis and Hays counties.

Smith doesn't know because committee members may not discuss their investigations with any outsider. Only the Republican chairman and the ranking Democrat, after consulting with each other, can discuss publicly what takes place around the 15-foot-long, purple-leather-topped conference table that dominates the committee's meeting room in the Capitol basement.

Such secrecy is intended to protect the innocent, Smith said, but Noble argued that the closed-door approach favors inaction and incumbent protection.

Self-policing also sets up awkward confrontations, particularly in the House, where members need one another's support to succeed, he said.

Investigating DeLay could magnify the uncomfortable moments because he is more than a financial patron of four committee members; as the House's second-ranking Republican, he's also their boss, Noble said.

Smith is confident the ethics committee can do its job.

"I haven't detected any hesitancy in investigating individuals when the evidence is clear," he said.

DeLay is his party's most prolific fund-raiser in the House. His political action committee, Americans for a Republican Majority, has raised almost $2.7 million during this election cycle, spreading $623,000 among 75 House candidates, many of them incumbents. House Democratic leaders also give freely to members of their caucus.

Given DeLay's largesse and his drive to expand the Republican majority beyond its 22-seat House advantage, it's not surprising that ethics committee members are among the many recipients of the PAC's cash.

The breakdown, according to Federal Election Commission records from 1997 through May 2004, is:

* $14,777 for Rep. Kenny Hulshof of Missouri. The latest contributions, totaling $9,000, were in 2000.

* $10,553 for Rep. Steven LaTourette of Ohio, with $10,000 coming this year.

* $1,764 for Rep. Judy Biggert of Illinois in 1998.

* $1,410 for Rep. Doc Hastings of Washington, also in 1998.

* Chairman Joel Hefley of Colorado received no money from DeLay's political action committee.

In addition, DeLay's PAC gave money to most members of the "ethics pool," a group designated by House Speaker Dennis Hastert to serve on potential investigative subcommittees. The PAC contributed $65,902 to eight of the 10 Republican members, ranging from $525 to Rep. Sam Johnson of Dallas to $20,000 for Rep. Mark Kirk of Illinois, Election Commission records show.

Republicans say the money will not influence the committee, noting that similar contributions from former House Speaker Newt Gingrich didn't hinder the panel. A two-year investigation into activities related to Gingrich's political action committee resulted in a $300,000 fine and the first reprimand of a sitting speaker in 1997.

That year, the House changed its rules, stopping outside organizations from filing ethics complaints against members of Congress. Only representatives may level ethics charges, though the committee may still initiate its own investigations. The new rules led to a seven-year gap during which no complaints were filed -- until Rep. Chris Bell, D-Houston, broke the informal truce with his charges against DeLay.

Bell claimed DeLay illegally solicited campaign contributions in return for legislative favors and laundered illegal corporate contributions for use in Texas elections. Bell also alleged that DeLay improperly used his office to solicit help from federal agencies in searching for Democratic legislators who slipped out of Texas during last year's redistricting fight.

DeLay, who says the charges are unfounded and amateurish, has until July 22 to formally answer the complaint, if he wishes, but last week declined to say if he would.

The committee's next public step will be to dismiss the charges or to create an investigative subcommittee -- with two Republicans and two Democrats -- a decision that must be made by the first week of August, though more time can be requested.

Bell's complaint has energized liberal and conservative watchdog groups, eight of which united in March to call for a more open ethics process.

"You start with allowing outside groups to file complaints, then you have more transparency so the public understands what the ethics committee is doing," said Noble, whose Center for Responsive Politics was among the eight groups. "You don't get the sense that the ethics committee sees its role as being the representative of the public.

"The whole process is one that is designed to favor inaction, favor secrecy and favor the members," he said.

Leaders of both parties adamantly oppose the suggestions, noting that outside groups often follow political agendas and that secrecy is essential because unfounded accusations can kill a political career.

Smith, the former ethics committee chairman, believes Congress has proved capable of investigating itself.

"I think it is good that the ethics committee consists of members of Congress. They best understand the institution and best understand . . . the nature of politics," he said. "

 

Capitol city of the New World Order

If there is a coordinated, international conspiracy to implement a "New World Order", the instillaton of a high tech neo-feudal system worldwide, where the elites rule over the proletariat, arguably, one would expect a central, coordinating hub city, the headquarters if you will.

The rich aristocratic New World Order folks would obviously want a beautiful spot, rather peaceful area, an area that would be geographically and politically, separated from the
vagaries of boundary warfare. I believe they would select a country which appears to have a stable ruling establishment, and one that is rich, both in money, and in human resources.

What do you think of when you think of Switzerland, and Geneva in particular? You may think of a the red pocket knife with the cross on it, called the "Swiss army knife", or the Swiss Miss brand of hot chocolate, or a numbered Swiss bank account, which has long been synonymous with anonymity, and thus, encourages international investments, especially those with lots of cash who wish to avoid a full inventory of their assets. Besides Swiss bankers, you may think of a kindly old, white haired watchmaker whose wrinkled and thin fingers make tiny adjustments to an antique pocketwatch. Friends of mine who have toured Europe extensively talk about many of the capitols of European countries as being dirty and ugly, but to a man and woman, they always spontaneously talk about the beauty of Geneva.

But, think about it. What country, especially what city, has its name more associated with various documents which purport to set international standards ...i.e., documents tell internationals what is legal and what is NOT allowed.

Geneva's name is associated with the accords by which prisoners are supposed to be treated. Geneva is also associated with the World Intellectual Property Organization, or WIPO. The USA has already suffered from the actions of one part of WIPOs doctrines. The DMCA, under which thousands of Americans were threatened with lawsuits for just alleging downloading low grade music files (i.e. lossy compression in the form of MP3s) is merely a title 17 IMPLEMENTATION of WIPO copyright guideiines.

The history of Switzerland demonstrates their ability to pretty much stay OUT of wars, while at the same time, profitting from them. The scandal of all the Nazi gold that made its way to Swiss banks, and which has not been returned to its rightful owners, is but one example.

The overal history of Switzerland is interesting only in its "uninterestingness". While other countries have embarked on country conquering, little Switzerland has stressed making friends, making alliances, and appearing to stay "neutral".

A good history on the net is found at
http://www.genealogienetz.de/reg/CH/history.html#kap1

Also, look at
http://www.about.ch/history/

I also like these:
http://www.eda.admin.ch/oslo_emb/e/home/geninf/hist.html
From the above source, we read this:
"The Confederation’s Foundation
At the end of the 9th century, the Kingdom of Charlemagne the Great finally split up and offered room for Swiss dynasties, e.g., the Zahringers, Savoyers and Habsburgers. The Habsburgers prevailed with a single-minded expansion policy everywhere in the territory of the German Kingdom. However since they always wanted to take possession of the important Gotthard Pass entrance, the people of Uri, Schwyz and Unterwalden defended themselves. The result of this defensive action was a federation based on the principle of a free political system (1273). Rudolf of Habsburg was able to extend his power further and was even crowned King of Germany. He died on the 15th July 1291 and did not leave behind any successor; this offered the oppressed Inner Swiss a good opportunity to assert their rights and freedom. According to tradition, the “Ruetli Oath” is considered the founding of Switzerland (celebrated today on the 1st August as the National Holiday)."


More here


Much is made about the "Swiss Confederation". To me, it was clear that the Swiss were ALL ABOUT unification and not warfare, as a means of overcoming their enemies. It was local globalism in action.

In these days, you can tell a Swiss domain name, by the ending with letters "ch". The ".ch" stands for "Confoederatio Helvetica", the latin version of "Swiss Confederation".

The NEW WORLD ORDER would certainly have an advantage of using Geneva, since it has a history of being non-threatening, and serving as a putative center of compromise, treaty making, and non threatening. No one would dare suspect of Switzerland being the headquarters of a conspiracy aimed at world domination. Well, some people might suspect it.

 

Information privacy and electronic surveillance: policy networks and recent legislation in New Zealand

Interesting article on a perennial favorite site of mine, crytome.org.

"Abstract
This research investigates information privacy issues in New Zealand through an examination of the role of Internet service providers (ISPs) in privacy policy networks. In order to analyses this role, the progress of two items of legislation which would have a significant impact upon ISPs, the Crimes Amendment Act (No.6) SOP 85 and the Telecommunications (Interception Capability) Bill were considered. These items of legislation related to the interception requirements of surveillance agencies with regard to electronic data, and were to place requirements on ISPs to assist these agencies in the carrying out of their duties. Data was collected through interviews with subjects with knowledge of these networks, and through the consideration of key documents. Two theoretical frameworks were employed to analyse the data collected: policy network theory and critical policy analysis. New Zealand Police, the Ministry of Justice and the Ministry of Commerce were shown to play important roles in the network, while ISPs were shown to play only a minor role. These networks were shown to be global in nature, and the role of the United States organisation ILETS (International Law Enforcement Telecommunications Seminar) was identified as having played a highly significant role in the development of the legislation that was being researched.



Introduction
I first became interested in researching information privacy in New Zealand when a piece of legislation entitled the Telecommunications (Interception Capability) Bill was introduced in 2002. This bill places a legislative obligation on telecommunications network operators to be able to intercept communications traffic using their network when authorised by a warrant issued to either the New Zealand Police, the Government Communications Security Bureau, or the New Zealand Security Intelligence Service. Furthermore, network operators and service providers are subject to a legislative ‘duty to assist’, that is, to provide reasonable assistance to the aforementioned surveillance agencies in the carrying out of their duties.[1]

Preliminary research suggested that this legislation bore similarities to numerous pieces of legislation enacted overseas, for instance the CALEA (Communications Assistance for Law Enforcement) and USA PATRIOT (Uniting and Strengthening America by Providing Appropriate Tools Required to Intercept and Obstruct Terrorism) Acts in the United States, and the RIP (Regulation of Investigatory Powers) Act in the United Kingdom. These acts had been strongly criticized for their lack of regard for civil liberties in the context of privacy issues by international civil liberties watchdogs and in the case of the PATRIOT Act by the American Library Association (ALA)."
==============SNIP------------------
Please read the rest at http://cryptome.org/nz-privacy.htm


 

In the "Doctor Strangelove" Department, In Pa., Cheney's getaway is no longer a secret

" book, the Internet and news accounts have unveiled the site near the Md. border.

By Steve Goldstein

Inquirer Washington Bureau


SITE R, Pa. - Welcome to the undisclosed location.

Known familiarly to government insiders as the "underground Pentagon," this is where Vice President Cheney set up shop in the aftermath of the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001, and where he sometimes is when his office is being secretive about Cheney's whereabouts.

The location is a highly secure complex of buildings inside Raven Rock Mountain near Blue Ridge Summit, Pa., close to the Maryland-Pennsylvania state line and about seven miles north of Camp David.

A recent book, A Pretext for War: 9/11, Iraq, and the Abuse of America's Intelligence Agencies, by James Bamford, was credited with spilling the beans about the supposedly supersecret hideaway.

Still, there is great sensitivity about the compound, as emphasized to an uninvited reporter the other day who was inadvertently allowed to briefly enter a guardhouse.

"I work physical security at an undisclosed location in southern Pennsylvania, that's all I can say," said a well-armed fatigues-clad Army guard as he politely but firmly told the reporter that "everything you see is classified."

There is not all that much to be seen.

Site R - also known as Raven Rock or the Alternate Joint Communications Center - is a 53-year-old facility conceived at the start of the Cold War as an alternate command center in the event of nuclear war or an attack on Washington.

Sloping, round-humped Raven Rock Mountain sprouts a thicket of antennae, satellite dishes, and a microwave tower. From state Route 16, the main road that passes the mountain, two oversize metal doors in the hillside are visible through the heavy foliage giving it that Fortress of Solitude touch.

Information about Site R is available on the Internet, and its location - and use by Cheney - appeared in several news stories even before the publication of Bamford's book.

Cheney's disappearance to undisclosed locations - a frequent occurrence after the 9/11 attacks - is believed to be unprecedented for the nation's highest elected officials.

As described by Bamford, the mountain also has a helipad. "But deep inside the hard greenstone granite mountain is a secret world of five buildings each three stories tall, computer-filled caverns and a subterranean water reservoir," he writes."
==SNIP---------------
Does Dr. Strangelove have a reservation in "der secret bunker" Mein fuhrer?

 

Bin Laden Is Said to Be Organizing for a U.S. Attack

"Vice President Dick Cheney, with Homeland Security Secretary Tom Ridge, toured the new Homeland Security Operations Center on Thursday. Mr. Ridge warned of a possible attack, but did not raise the threat level."
0000000========SNIP============000000000

Please remember what I said about what terrorism is.
It's doing something intentionally, usually for political purposes, to induce a state of fear, unease, and dread in the public. Often, it includes actual violence, but it does not have to. This administration plays with the public, inducing fear and dread that somewhere, sometime, something might happen badly...but without any specifics, and playing with the threat levels the way Alfred Hitchcock used light and shadow to heighten tension and apprehension.

I personally am not afraid of the Middle Eastern Terrorists,
but am very concerned over domestic ones that initiate and conduct attacks on our freedoms and liberties daily, under the guise of protecting us at the expense of things like liberty, privacy, and freedom of speech.

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Thursday, August 10, 2006   Sunday, August 13, 2006   Tuesday, August 15, 2006   Thursday, August 17, 2006   Friday, August 18, 2006   Wednesday, September 06, 2006   Friday, September 08, 2006   Monday, September 11, 2006   Wednesday, September 13, 2006   Thursday, September 14, 2006   Friday, September 22, 2006   Saturday, September 23, 2006   Sunday, October 01, 2006   Tuesday, October 03, 2006   Monday, October 30, 2006   Monday, November 06, 2006   Tuesday, November 07, 2006   Sunday, November 12, 2006   Tuesday, November 21, 2006   Wednesday, November 22, 2006   Thursday, November 23, 2006   Friday, December 01, 2006   Monday, December 04, 2006   Tuesday, December 05, 2006   Thursday, December 14, 2006   Wednesday, December 20, 2006   Thursday, December 21, 2006   Friday, December 29, 2006   Wednesday, January 10, 2007   Thursday, January 11, 2007   Saturday, January 13, 2007   Monday, January 15, 2007   Wednesday, January 17, 2007   Saturday, January 20, 2007   Tuesday, January 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