Obama’s Kill List Revealed (by PigMine3)
Please click Like on my FaceBook page here: http://www.facebook.com/PigMineNews
Subscribe to PigMine3 above!
May 29, 2012 - According to a New York Times article, the Obama administration has a kill list. The article takes a look into the counter-terrorism tactics which is a top-secret nomination process that designates which terrorist to capture and kill. It turns the Obama administration has more blood on its hands than originally thought. Liz Wahl explains.
Like us and/or follow us:
I think pretty much the entire social justice community on tumblr needs to seriously read chapter 3 of Human Action. Marxists could also greatly benefit from reading it as well. Here it is for your convenient reading pleasure. Basically, he completely demolishes the notion of “bourgoise logic” as some kind of argument against the science of economics. I’ll write more about it in the near future but for now, if you want to read it directly from the source itself, there it is.
To quote ibtimes:
Telecommunications companies such as AT&T, Sprint Nextel and Verizon scored a major victory in court when a federal appellate panel maintained their immunity for assisting the government in conducting surveillance on American citizens.
A federal appeals court based in San Francisco upheld a 2008 provision of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act that shielded telecom companies from lawsuits over warrantless eavesdropping on Americans.
It is disappointing that today’s decision endorsed the rights of telecommunications companies over those over their customers,” said Kurt Opsahl, Senior Staff Attorney of the Electronic Frontier Foundation, in an online statement.
Because of this case, if your cell phone, telephone, or Internet provider turns over information about you, your activities, and use of their services over to the Federal government, even illegally, you’d have no grounds to sue. Communications companies face no sanctions for disclosing personal information to the federal government, including account information and even usage data like sites visited, account names, and location data.