According To The FBI, Internet Privacy Is Now Considered To Be Suspicious Activity

Posted: February 4, 2012 in NEWS, POLICE STATE
Tags: , , , , , , , , , ,

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Michael Snyder, Contributing Writer
Activist Post

When you use the Internet in a public place, do you prefer to have as much privacy as possible? Well, that makes you a potential terrorist.

According to the FBI, Internet privacy is now considered to be suspicious activity. If you are out in public and you attempt to keep snoopers from peeking at your computer screen, then according to the FBI they should gather as much information about you as they can and they should report you to the authorities immediately.

If this seems completely and totally ridiculous to you, then you are not alone. Millions of Americans have become deeply concerned about the constantly expanding definition of “suspicious activity” in the United States. Sadly, the federal government is now engaging in an all-out attempt to have us all spy on one another.

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Comments
  1. Rwolf says:

    The Bush II Government proposed recruiting one in twelve Americans as informants. If one in every twelve Americans were a government informant, how would innocent criminal defendants find a 12-person jury of his or her peers not contaminated by an informant? Hiding behind National Security, Bush II proposed government informants would not be required to disclose in court proceedings they were government informants. When the Nazi Government was in charge of Germany and countries they invaded, persons on local juries often feared that other jurors might be Nazi informants, report them if they didn’t vote to convict innocent defendants deemed undesirable by the Nazis.

    U.S. Government’s (psychosis), its obsession to spy on Americans, recruit neighbor to spy on neighbor, will in the future make it near impossible to find a jury that doesn’t have a police or government informant. When this resulted in Nazi controlled jurisdictions—innocent defendants plead guilty to crimes they did not commit rather than risk receiving a greater prison sentence if their case was put before a jury stacked with government informants.

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