Saturday, October 29, 2005

scary info from the BIG DOG

Micheal you must read this entire speech. Able Danger is heating up and the cover ups during the Clinton administration into the Bush admin are comeing to light. Secondly i believe Sandy Berger destroyed Able Danger documents. According to his court conviction he had stolen and destroyed the 2000 millennium terror plot. The question remains was Able Danger a single part of the 2000 plot.

The plot thickens.

• Hamburg Cell. Mohammed Atta, Ramzi bin al Shibh, and their roommates in Hamburg came under surveillance by German intelligence and the CIA in 1998 because of their association with al-Qaeda operatives in Hamburg who had been linked to the 1998 U.S. embassy bombings in Kenya and Tanzania. Those operatives included Mamoun Darkazanli, Mohammad Haidar Zammar, Said Bahaji, and Mounir al-Motassadek. The CIA station chief in Hamburg, Tom Volz, who posed as a U.S. embassy employee, actually tried to recruit Darkazanli as an informant in late 1999 and 2000. CIA agent David Edger shadowed the Hamburg Cell for several years, before returning to the U.S. in 2001 to take a professorship of political science at Oklahoma University at Norman, coincidentally, just a few blocks from an apartment where an al-Qaeda cell operated that included 9/11 terrorists Mohammed Atta, Marwan al-Shehhi, and Zacarias Moussaoui.

remote control for humans

This was sent to me by Rich Brilliant and it does have some cool and scary possibilities.;_ylt=AgFmcC3tXJpgTozO2yaLbxhk24cA;_ylu=X3oDMTA3MXN1bHE0BHNlYwN0bWE-

Just thinki how far we could be, as a species, if we didn't have to militarize every damned thing.

tax payer bill of rights

This is the crux of the debate:

John Andrews, a former Republican state senator who is now a commentator on state politics, maintains that Coloradans don't want to live in a high-tax, big-government venue. "Those custodially smothered paradises of California, New York, Germany, and France are what Colorado's people would rather not be like," he wrote in his column earlier this month.
Andrews argues that universities should be funded privately and that tolls or fees should pay for roads and parks. He says that medical care should be left to "self-reliance" rather than "Big Brother."
But opponents of the spending limit say certain public needs can best be met by collective action.