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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 !



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CodeWarriorz Thoughts: Sunday, May 14, 2006 CodeWarriorZ BlueZ

CodeWarriorz Thoughts

Day to day musings of free speech activist CodeWarrior.

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Sunday, May 14, 2006

 

Does anyone have any privacy left?

Does anyone have any privacy left?

(Baltimore Sun, The (KRT) Via Thomson Dialog NewsEdge) May 12--The revelation yesterday that the National Security Agency in Fort Meade might have built a database from the telephone records of tens of millions of Americans again raises the question: Does anyone have any privacy left?

Government, corporations and Internet providers are all tapping vast reservoirs of data on the daily lives of ordinary people. Businesses, in particular, increasingly scrutinize what Americans eat, wear, watch and read. Now, according to USA Today, the National Security Agency, the world's largest spy agency, wants everyone's phone records.

There seems to be no place to hide. The public is under the constant scrutiny of fast computers plugged into global networks and endowed with an essentially limitless appetite for data.

"Ten years ago, they wouldn't have compiled such a database because they didn't have the technological tools to use it once they did compile it," said Marc Rotenberg, executive director of the Electronic Privacy Information Center in Washington.

Now, computers can plow through the equivalent of a national library in short order and pluck out critical information, using pattern recognition, keywords and other so-called data-mining techniques. The resulting portrait says a lot about who a person is: It can describe one's tastes, interests and appetites -- things a person might not want others to know.

Ed Mierzwinski, consumer program director for the U.S. Public Interest Research Group in Washington, says that in opinion polls over the past 15 years, about 80 percent of Americans have consistently said that they don't want corporations to share or sell information about consumers.

But Congress has rebuffed efforts to curb the sale and transfer of that information, Mierzwinski said. For businesses, it is a valuable source of marketing data.

And it isn't just U.S. corporations that are looking over the shoulders of Americans. In January, the Justice Department demanded Google's search records in a quest for data with which to defend an anti-pornography law from a court challenge. The federal government did not seek names, but that did little to mollify privacy advocates.

"Do we have any privacy left?" Mierzwinski said. "Not as much as we should, because both commercial companies and the government are using intrusive surveillance tools to track our financial and physical movements through the world."

The attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, made Americans more tolerant of government snooping for security purposes, he conceded. But he thinks Americans are increasingly wary of the growing interest that government and industry take in their everyday lives.

The New York Times reported in December that the NSA was conducting warrantless eavesdropping of international calls to and from the United States. A University of Connecticut poll in February reported that 52 percent of the respondents thought the government should be required to get court approval before conducting surveillance on suspected terrorists.

But many Americans say they have nothing to fear from the surveillance because they have nothing to hide. USA Today reported that the NSA domestic eavesdropping program did not include listening to or recording conversations.

"I'm all for national security, because we definitely have a threat out there," said Jane Colarossi of Eldersburg, who has friends who work at the NSA. "If people are not doing things that are questionable, then they shouldn't be concerned."

"I just don't believe in the right to privacy in this country," said Justin Morgan, 21, a junior at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County and a resident of Crofton. "If you live in a nation, you're part of a group and you have to contribute to that group. On campus, I am pretty much a part of a community, and some things I have to give up to get benefits."

Others were more ambivalent about the potential for abuse of the records. Monsignor George Moeller of St. Margaret Roman Catholic Church in Bel Air expressed unease about the government tracking his phone calls because that information might violate the confidentiality of people who seek counseling.

A sweeping surveillance program, Moeller said, would be justified only in rare cases in which there is a clear security threat.

"The government should have good proof and solid information on plans that could be harmful to the population before it goes meddling in the private lives of its citizens," he said.

Some appeared torn between concerns about their privacy and the nation's security.

"I'm Verizon, so they might have me in there," said Phillip Elias, a Pittsburgh businessman in Annapolis yesterday, as he tapped his cell phone. Verizon was one of the three big telecommunications companies to provide the NSA with data, USA Today reported.

"If we're going to give up some of your liberties for a safer country, that's a trade-off we're going to have to make," said Elias. "But when it's really me, it gets a little less comfortable."

For civil liberties and privacy groups, the NSA's actions confirmed what they had suspected and feared.

Timothy Sparapani, a lawyer who tracks privacy issues for the American Civil Liberties Union office in Washington, said the implications of warrantless domestic surveillance of phone calls by the NSA are "profound."

"We now have the government gathering [data on] every person's phone and e-mail traffic," he said. "We're not talking about al-Qaida. We're talking about tens of millions of Americans and treating them like suspects."

Kate Martin, director of the Center for National Security Studies, said: "Collecting all the phone calls of all Americans is kind of the classic data-mining horror that we've all been worried about."

Many privacy advocates regard the NSA's collection of phone records as illegal. Joe Onek of the Open Society Institute, a former Clinton administration official and an expert on privacy issues, pointed out that there is no dispute that the FBI could seek such records without a warrant. The bureau does need a warrant, though, to listen in on conversations.

But there are conflicting views on the legality of the NSA program. The Supreme Court ruled in 1979 that Baltimore police could obtain basic phone records in a robbery case -- numbers called along with time and duration -- without a warrant. In the case, Smith v. Maryland, the court ruled that people had no expectation of privacy in such cases.

Sparapani argued that the ruling does not apply to the NSA, which Congress explicitly tried to restrict in the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act. FISA, he said, "unequivocally commands that the president get a court order for information about whom you call."

The NSA, while not commenting on yesterday's report, said the agency "operates within the law."

It is not clear how the NSA might use the telephone data. Presumably, the federal government is looking for people who show a pattern of calls to, say, terrorism suspects, the embassies of rogue states and other suspicious places.

In a statement yesterday, President Bush did not deny that the NSA had assembled the database of domestic calls. He insisted, though, that his administration was "not mining or trolling through the personal lives of millions of innocent Americans."

After the Times' reports in December, the White House said the president has broad authority under the Constitution and the USA Patriot Act to take steps necessary to protect the nation in wartime.

On Jan. 19, a Justice Department opinion asserted that the president has the right "to conduct warrantless surveillance of enemy forces for intelligence purposes to detect and disrupt armed attacks on the United States."
==============SNIP==================
This is an excellent online article and think piece.

I was horrified to see someone 21 years old that has his head so full of bullshit as to say he doesn't believe in privacy. OK Slick, you don't believe in privacy? I hope the police break into your house in the middle of the night, every night and search it...I hope they mandate taps on all your phones, read all your mail before you get it (snail mail AND email), search through all books and magazines and regularly audit your computer...AND, since you don't believe in privacy, live in a glass house with no curtains....hey, you have no right to privacy? Then any of us should be able to come to your house, eat your food, and watch whatever we want on your television.

Seriously, you guys who have nothing to hide? Live nude in a glass house.
Geeeeeeeeeez!

 

Why isn't Major Media on top of the Indicted Karl Rove story?

Jason Leopold of TruthOut.org has reported that Karl Rove has been indicted. More and more blogs and sites are now releasing this. Why are major media outlets ignoring this? Huffington Post has something on Cheney's apparent call for purely domestic wiretapping, but where is ANY mention of the Rove story?

I also don't see it on DailyKos.com either?

Are all the major blogs just ignoring this?
Here is the link to TruthOut.org's piece ...

http://www.truthout.org/docs_2006/051306W.shtml
"Karl Rove Indicted on Charges of Perjury, Lying to Investigators
By Jason Leopold
t r u t h o u t | Report

Saturday 13 May 2006

Special Prosecutor Patrick Fitzgerald spent more than half a day Friday at the offices of Patton Boggs, the law firm representing Karl Rove.

During the course of that meeting, Fitzgerald served attorneys for former Deputy White House Chief of Staff Karl Rove with an indictment charging the embattled White House official with perjury and lying to investigators related to his role in the CIA leak case, and instructed one of the attorneys to tell Rove that he has 24 hours to get his affairs in order, high level sources with direct knowledge of the meeting said Saturday morning.

Robert Luskin, Rove's attorney, did not return a call for comment. Sources said Fitzgerald was in Washington, DC, Friday and met with Luskin for about 15 hours to go over the charges against Rove, which include perjury and lying to investigators about how and when Rove discovered that Valerie Plame Wilson was a covert CIA operative and whether he shared that information with reporters, sources with direct knowledge of the meeting said.

It was still unknown Saturday whether Fitzgerald charged Rove with a more serious obstruction of justice charge. Sources close to the case said Friday that it appeared very likely that an obstruction charge against Rove would be included with charges of perjury and lying to investigators.

An announcement by Fitzgerald is expected to come this week, sources close to the case said. However, the day and time is unknown. Randall Samborn, a spokesman for the special prosecutor was unavailable for comment. In the past, Samborn said he could not comment on the case.

The grand jury hearing evidence in the Plame Wilson case met Friday on other matters while Fitzgerald spent the entire day at Luskin's office. The meeting was a closely guarded secret and seems to have taken place without the knowledge of the media.

As TruthOut reported Friday evening, Rove told President Bush and Chief of Staff Joshua Bolten, as well as a few other high level administration officials, that he will be indicted in the CIA leak case and will immediately resign his White House job when the special counsel publicly announces the charges against him, according to sources.

Details of Rove's discussions with the president and Bolten have spread through the corridors of the White House, where low-level staffers and senior officials were trying to determine how the indictment would impact an administration that has been mired in a number of high-profile political scandals for nearly a year, said a half-dozen White House aides and two senior officials who work at the Republican National Committee.

Speaking on condition of anonymity Friday night, sources confirmed Rove's indictment was imminent. These individuals requested anonymity saying they were not authorized to speak publicly about Rove's situation. A spokesman in the White House press office said they would not comment on "wildly speculative rumors."

Rove's announcement to President Bush and Bolten comes more than a month after he alerted the new chief of staff to a meeting his attorney had with Special Prosecutor Patrick Fitzgerald in which Fitzgerald told Luskin that his case against Rove would soon be coming to a close and that he was leaning toward charging Rove with perjury, obstruction of justice and lying to investigators, according to sources close to the investigation.

A few weeks after he spoke with Fitzgerald, Luskin arranged for Rove to return to the grand jury for a fifth time to testify in hopes of fending off an indictment related to Rove's role in the CIA leak, sources said.

That meeting was followed almost immediately by an announcement by newly-appointed White House Chief of Staff Joshua Bolten of changes in the responsibilities of some White House officials, including Rove, who was stripped of his policy duties and would no longer hold the title of deputy White House chief of staff. "

PLEASE READ THE REST AT THE TRUTHOUT.ORG SITE....

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